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1 



Table of Contents 

Prologue 4 



Academics 20 



Boston 42 



Activities 68 



Student Life 106 



Sports 162 



Seniors 244 



Epilogue 396 



Ads and Patrons . . 408 



Index 43' 




4 



% 



■9, 



Boston College . . . Not a college and not in 
Boston. 

Ask any student, freshman through senior, why 
he came to B.C. and the answer you'll most likely 
hear is, "I chose B.C. because of its nearness to Boston, its 
strong academic reputation and its Catholic affiliation . . . 
plus 1 fell in love with the campus." These were our reasons 
for selecting B.C. in 1978. During our four years many 
qualifications were added and yet these four basic criteria 
have remained constant. 

Over the years, B.C. has also changed. One hundred years 
ago, Boston College was a college in Boston for the people of 
Boston. B.C. has since then accepted the challenge of a 
changing, dynamic and demanding world. The college is now 
a university, offering extensive programs in numerous areas 
of study. Yet it maintains the personal touch of a college and 
its commitment to a liberal arts education. To encourage a 
greater diversity, B.C. now even recruits from across the 
country and overseas. 

Boston College . . . not in Boston? Chestnut Hill offers 
respite from the fast pace of city life and yet Boston's influ- 
ence is felt. What student hasn't been to Quincy Market or 
spent an evening at Top of the Hub? While offering an escape 
from campus life, Boston also presents every cultural, social 
and academic opportunity imagineable — theatre, res- 
taurants, internships, nightlife, marathons, parades . . . Bos- 
ton is truly a visible part of the university. 

Boston College has been a unique experience for each one 
of us. Our hope is to spark your memory through photo- 
graphs and essays in order to bring back the experiences, 
friends and growth that have occured while at Boston Col- 
lege. For although "Boston College ... is not a college and 
not in Boston" it is something special! 



"Playing with a liberal arts 
curriculum is like experimenting 
with an artist's pallet — mixing 
colors and enjoying the results 
as they occur. It provides the 
opportunity for you to grow 
intellectually; to evaluate your 
likes and dislikes, and to expand 
your interests and talents." 

Janet Braccio, '82 



Boston College . . . not a college? This is 
much more than a college. It is a University 
comprised of five undergraduate divisions: 
Arts and Sciences, the School of Education, 
the School of Management, the School of 
Nursing, and the Evening College. 

Academic programs offered at the 
university are numerous and diverse, and 
therefore appeal to all elements of the 
student body. Programs such as Irish 
Studies, Junior Year Abroad, Campus 
School, Scholar of the College and honors 
programs, involve thousands of students 
annually. 

As a moderately sized University, large 
impersonal lecture halls often prove to be to 
a student's advantage for he is less likely to 
be called upon.' But this University is not too 
large for one to make contact in a personal 
way. Professor's doors are open for 
academic assistance and departments 
constantly host socials. As the years go by 
classes become smaller and class 
participation grows, with less and less 
encouragement. 

Academics bring the student to the 
University and yet many times the student 
wonders why he allows academics to 
interfere with the rest of his life. Friends are 
made. Memories are tucked away. Many a 
Friday night is spent finishing a computer 
program. Sophomores panic at the first 
departmental accounting exam. An 
all-nighter is spent writing a paper for a 
course you never wanted to take. Your first 
college "A" and your first college "F". Labs 
and more labs. The University becomes an 
integral part of the student and the student 
becomes invaluable to the University. 




Nancy Walters, a junior biology major, works on a lab project for her 
analytical chemistry class. 




Dave Monahan, a freshman from Sudbury, 
at the Newton Campus. 



MA, works on an animation project 



6 




Mike Bowery, a senior, and Debbie Bosco, a junior, both computer Jill Stewart, a sophomore speech communications major from Rockville Centre, 

science majors, work to perfect their programs. NY, adds to class discussion in the Options through Education Program. 



7 




The beauty of the campus has always left a 
lasting impression upon every visitor . . . Gothic 
architecture covering middle campus speaks of 
eras of the past . . . Residential, academic and 
athletic facilities are naturally separated by the 
three levels of campus ... A natural buffer to 
the city is provided by a reservoir, which once 
extended well onto the campus. Boston College 
appears to be a world in itself. 




The Heights, Gasson Hall 



Michael the Archangel, Gasson Hall Rotanda 



"Every facet of B.C. is 
affected by the Jesuits. The 
courses offered, the volumes in 
the library, even the architecture 
of the campus reflects a religious 
influence." 

Ed Delaney, '82 





Father Shine, Father McGovern, Father Monan and Father Shea celebrate Mass on 
Bapst lawn. 



■3Ti 

mm. 



Peter Theoharidis, a senior chemistry major, stops to talk with 
Father Frank Murphy at Students Activities Day. 




Bishop McEleney and Father Mahoney at the Jesuit social. 



A statue of Jesus Christ in St. Mary's chapel. 



10 




Larkin offers Communion at St. Mary's chapel. 




Bishop McEleney stops to talk with a student at a Jesuit social. 



Boston College: A Jesuit University 

At the largest Catholic University in the country, 
students may feel that a religious aura must permeate 
every corner of the campus. The Jesuit influence is 
present. However, one does not see Jesuits teaching 
every course, or running every department For that 
matter the Jesuits are not even mentioned in the 
University charter. Instead, the Jesuits have concerned 
themselves with providing students with an education 
and a system of values. Evidence of this exists in 
various campus programs, such as PULSE, where 
students are placed in social service settings, and this 
placement is combined with philosophical and 
theological reflection in the classroom. The motto "Ever 
to Excel" reflects the Jesuit committment to excellence 
in education. The core curriculum requirements place 
emphasis on a well-rounded education that is 
mandatory at this liberal arts University. 

The Catholic community is catered to, with three 
masses daily at St. Mary's Chapel, and masses 
throughout the campus on weekends. The Jesuits stress 
participation. Students are encouraged to join the 
campus ministry and take an active role in the Church. 
The religous figures, crucifixes and stained glass, the 
Jesuit socials and retreats offered, are all examples of 
this religious heritage. 



Father Donovan 



11 




During the past few years the Chestnut Hill 
campus has experienced tremendous physical 
changes. What precipitated this growth? The 
University was challenged, as were all 
universities in the 70' s, first to attract a large 
number of outstanding applicants in a world 
where the number of high school students has 
been declining yearly, and to keep them happy 
once they arrived. Boston College expanded, 
not just in size but in the quality of facilities that 
are offered to all students. 

Over four years the sound of construction 
has never ceased. The clamour of the bulldozer 
and pile diver often seemed to be a substitute 
for the ring of alarm clocks. The products of 
this clamour include: a parking garage, a 
dormitory, a theatre arts center and the 
beginnings of a central library. These buildings 
have consumed considerable amounts of open 
land and not all have been blessed with student 
approval. 

The opening of the theatre arts center this fall 
strengthened the University's belief in and 
support of the arts. At last the performing arts 
has a facility that has long been deserved. The 
need for South Street and Pine Manor housing 
was eliminated by 800 beds that the New 
Dorm provided. The dorm also allowed 
numerous commuters to become campus 
residents. For those remaining commuters the 
garage began to alleviate the parking crunch. 
Construction on the long-awaited library has 
just begun and only future classes will be truly 
able to appreciate the facility. No longer will 
students roast or freeze in Bapst dungeon, or 
look in Fulton, then Cushing, then McGuinn, 
then Gasson, then ... for a place to study. 
Many students though, lament the fact that the 
library came at the expense of Hillside hill, St. 
Mary's garden, and much needed parking 
space. Upon completion of the library the 
campus will have been redefined. 



m 



13 



"The philosophy of the school 
reflects a firm belief in the 
education of the total person. As a 
product of a B.C. education you 
have not only gained knowledge 
from books but you have gained 
knowledge from invaluable 
experiences." 

Patty Cleary, '82 



An important part of the college experience is a 
student's involvement in extra-curricular activities. Every 
activity imaginable is available. Never is a student 
confronted with nothing to do. Students become 
intensely involved: UGBC sponsored a coalition to 
place a student trustee on the Board of Trustees, the 
Heights sued the University over the issue of access to 
police logs, PULSE once again placed numerous 
volunteers in social action settings. Involvement was far 
from superficial. Students on the Educational Policy 
Committee became involved with issues concerning 
foreign language requirements and academic 
dishonesty. Sports — a major time committment 
commands dedication on the part of our athletes. 
Students counsel their peers in areas concerning career 
planning and resume writing, in addition to course 
selection. Hundreds of events, from semi-formals to the 
Book Co-op are directed, organized and run by 
motivated students interested in education received 
through experience, as well as education through the 
classroom. 




Steve Quattrucci, a junior from Portland, 
UGBC Newsletter. 



ME, works on the layout for the 




Senior Patty Raube applies her make-up before appearing as Guenevere in the dramatic society's production of "Camelot", while 

Cecilia Boegel does make-up for Mary Beth Flynn. 



14 




15 



Boston College to the casual observer 
seems a world apart; a campus separated 
from its surroundings, but nothing could be 
further from the truth. A strong bond ties a 
college to its community, and this University 
is connected to Boston in more ways than 
just through location. 

Boston is a resource to thousands of 
students. Educationally, Boston provides 
numerous "Hands-on" placements such as 
medical centers providing clinical placements 
for nursing students, companies offering 
internships to many majors, and providing 
classrooms in which education majors 
student teach. Socially, Boston provides the 
chance to escape campus, to enjoy a night 
at the theatre, or dinner at a local restaurant. 
In the city, students earn money through 
work and spend much of their pay on 
entertainment. Boston is a city filled with 
opportunities. 





16 




17 




Sophomore Mark Burrowes, a biology major, heads for 
lower campus at the end of classes. 



Senior Martha McLaud working in Lyons Cafeteria 



18 



f 




It was a total experience a 
challenge of growth and change. My 
involvement in many aspects of B.C. has 
proven to be the most educational 
experience of my life." 

Rick Sawin '82 



Nick Mariano, a senior political science major, at work at the L'il Peach. 



People make any university unique and special. 
Each student is unique and therefore has his own 
perception of the University. Students made diverse 
choices during the year. They wondered aloud about 
the effect the point shaving scandal would have on 
the Boston College reputation. Students questioned 
whether computerized registration would alleviate 
the long often fruitless waits in lines. Some students 
stood out . . . others melted into the background. 
The undergraduate student body elected its first 
woman president. Students opened the theatre in an 
outstanding festival of activities and productions. 
Student teachers encountered unique situations while 
teaching overseas. Even more students worked part 
time in an attempt to combat the spiraling costs of a 
private education. But no matter what else they do, 
people here make the University a unique place. 
Perhaps B.C. could best be described as a mosaic: 
day to day and momentous events which pieced 
together form a total experience. 




An art student studies her progress at the Barry Fine Arts Pavillion 
on Newton campus. 



Junior Ken Carlone and senior Mark McDermott stop to talk outside 
of Carney. 



19 




20 



Boston College strives 
to maintain an atmosphere 
of high academic excellence. 
The achievements of the faculty 
and students are numerous as well as 

diverse. 

Man's potential for education is 
boundless and unrestricted by the 
movement of time. Knowledge spans 
a lifetime but one may never dismiss 
those educators who have managed 
to supply our sometimes cluttered 
minds with ideas for the present and 
inspiration for the future. 

"If you have knowledge, let 
others light their candles at it." 

Margaret Fuller 



Boston College: Isn't in Boston, 



For many years the phrase "Boston 
College; not a college, not in Boston", 
has been used to introduce BC to 
prospective undergraduates, newcomers 
and visitors. Like any catchword, it is 
designed to merely whet one's appetite, 
to elicit curiosity and interest. Thus, it is 
not surprising that the undergraduate 
admissions office was responsible for its 
initial introduction in the early 1970's. 

From 1973-1976, "Boston College . . 
Isn't in Boston, Isn't a College" adorned 
the cover of the pre-bulletin admissions 
pamphlet. The phrase was catchy and 
performed the purpose that it was 
intended to perform, to stick in a high 
school student's mind and get them 
curious about the contents of the 
pamphlet and also Boston College. 

Dean of Admissions, Records and 
Financial Aid, Jack Maguire explained 
that the phrase had been in use among 
the admissions staff for quite some time. 
Maguire, back then Director of 
Admissions, along with Reid Oslin, an 



Rev. J. Donald Monan. S.J., University President 



Associate Director of Admissions at the 
time, worked with the other admissions 
staff to put the slogan down in print as 
the first pre-bulletin pamphlets. 

"I used to use this as an opening line 
when addressing high school students 
who were interested in attending BC," 
notes Oslin, "We had decided to do a 
small brochure as an initial mailing so we 
put our heads together and decided to 
use this phrase." Oslin left the admissions 
office in 1974 to become Director of 
Sports Publicity but the slogan has 
continued on through various derivations. 
And while it is no longer used in the 
admissions brochures, admissions 
directors still use it on visits to high 
schools. 

Not long after its initial widespread 
distribution, the slogan began cropping 
up in other publications, from within BC 
and from some outside sources. One of 
these outside sources still uses a 
derivation of the phrase in a description 
of the school. The New York Times 



publishes the Insiders Guide to Colleges 

and the description in the 1981 edition 
begins: "Despite its name, Boston 
College is not in Boston, nor is it a 
college. Though bordering on the city of 
Boston, BC is actually located in the 
plushy, affluent suburb of Chestnut Hill 
(which is itself a part of Newton). A full 
fledged university, BC is comprised of 
undergraduate schools of arts and 
sciences, management, nursing and 
education, a broad graduate program, 
and a law school." 

Rev. J. Donald Monan, S.J., University 
President, employed the phrase "Boston 
College . . . not a college, not in Boston" 
in some of his first addresses to freshman 
classes, including the Class of 1982. He 
explains, "As the words suggest, this is to 
indicate that there is not just a college 
here but a collection of colleges with all 
of the implications that involves; a level 
of research capability, of teaching 
capability, a range of academic and social 
offerings that you wouldn't expect at a 
normal college." 

Since its founding in South Boston in 
1863 by the Society of Jesus, the 
University has not stopped growing. 
From the moment in 1913 when 
President Thomas I. Gasson, S.J., moved 
the campus to its present location at 
Chestnut Hill (thus laying the 
groundwork for "not in Boston") to the 
moment in 1981 when groundbreaking 
took place for a new research library, the 
University has not stopped expanding its 
committment under motto "Ever to 
Excel". 

With the close of the academic year, 
Father Monan will complete his tenth 
year as University President. In this 
period the school has seen a rate of 
growth unparalleled with any previous 
decade. "There have been a number of 
significant advances. In terms of physical 
growth, acquisition of Newton College in 
1974 certainly stands out." 

Father Monan came to Boston College 
in 1972 at the height of student unrest, 
on and off campus, and with a financial 
picture that was bleak. Since his taking 
on the presidency, the University has 
achieved a much more level and 
successful financial base, partly because 
of the growth but also partly due to the 
building of an administrative team that is 
"competent, dedicated, open, and 
cooperative, in relating the intellectual, 
religious and cultural ideals of the 
University community to the diversity of 
the student population." 

As for future growth, Father Monan 
remarked that "the size of student body 
will be capped at its present levels. This is 
being done for two reasons: Our present 
facilities are about 100 percent utilized; 
and the decline in student populations 
nationally." 




'12 



Isn't a College 



Father Monan sees continued 
constriction of the resident population 
because of the increasing numbers of 
applicants who want to live on campus. 
"Since 1972 we have more than doubled 
the resident's facilities. There were places 
for about 2,100, there are now over 
5,000. Most of this was not by design, 
but by response," noted Monan. 
"Increasing numbers of students have 
asked for housing. Out of the 
12,000-13,000 who apply, 11,000 have 
asked to live on campus." Father Monan 
attributes this phenomenon to the 
increasing popularity of "going away to 
school" as well as an increasing number 
of out-of-state applications. 

Boston College has in some respects 
grown beyond its identification as 
"Boston's college" (since BC was the first 



school founded in Boston) but the 
University will never lose sight of the 
significant role it plays for, and with 
Boston. The school was founded, in part, 
to educate the children of Irish 
immigrants in Boston and the Boston 
area still contributes a large percentage of 
students. 

Boston College is, "a collection of very 
different schools with ideals that reflect 
the very best of the whole school," 
concluded Monan, "students, faculty and 
staff have a rapport such that each learns 
from the other, none are merely narrow 
academics, they are sensitive to human 
interests and motivations." So, Boston 
College is not a college, and it is not in 
Boston. Boston College is an institution 
of incredible "wholeness." 

by Peter Van Hecke 



"There is No Institution I'd Rather Be President Of." 

— Father Monan 




Jack Maguire, Dean of Admissions, Records 
and Financial Aid. 




The original arrangement of the buildings at the Old Boston College, photographed sometime before 1875 by Oliver Wendell Holmes. 



23 



Dr. An Wang, Chairman of the Board and 
President, Wang Laboratories, Inc. 



Frank B. Campanella, University Executive Vice President with William F. Connell, Chairman of the 
Board and President, Ogden Food Service, and Chairman of the Board of Trustees. 



"As spring burst upon the land in April 
of 1863, a war weary nation waited 
expectantly for news of Grant's offensive 
against Vicksburg and of Lee's 
forthcoming campaign in Pennsylvania. 
With all eyes turned to these historic 
events on the national scene, few even in 
Massachusetts were aware of an 
important event taking place in the state 
capitol." On April 1, 1863, Governor 
John Albion Andrews signed the Charter 
entitled "An Act to Incorporate the 
Trustees of the Boston College," and the 
first trustees, "a handful of hardy Jesuits 
who had fought tirelessly and 
determinedly to bring Catholic education 
to the people of Boston," founded what 
would become the largest Catholic 
university in the nation. 

One hundred and nineteen years have 
passed since that April 1, 1863, and the 
role of today's trustee has evolved 
tremendously since the day when Boston 
College was only a single building in the 
South End. The Board of Trustees is 
rarely shown as the group of people who 
interact with students and administrators 
to carry on the functions of the 
University. Rather, for the past ten years 
or so, the prime image of the Trustees 
has been one of "that group of people 
who meet each February to raise the 
tuition." 

But this year, with the Board having 
met with the Coalition for a Student 
Trustee, and with them having lowered 
the administration's proposed tuition and 
board increases, the image of the "high 
powered businessman" Trustee is 
eroding. The reality of the role of a 
Trustee is one which reaches deeply into 
their lives and has a profound effect 
upon them, as well as, the University 
community. 

Today's Board numbers 39 men and 
women drawn from various vocations, 
backgrounds and geographical locations, 
with nearly a third of them being 
members of the Society of Jesus. "This is 
a group of very talented and committed 
individuals," said Margaret A. Dwyer, "a 



Board of distinquished people whose 
contribution to the University make it 
function." 

Dwyer, University Vice-President and 
Assistant to the President, has worked 
with the Board of Trustees since coming 
to Boston College in 1972. "Basically, 
their function is to be constantly 
evaluating and listening, really supervising 
the institution," Dwyer explains. 

The responsibilities of the Board of 
Trustees run the gamut from selection 
and evaluation of the University President 
and officers, to deciding on major policy 
changes, be they academic or financial, 
to deciding upon the University budget 
and planning for the long range stability 




John G. McElwee, Chairman and Chief 
Executive Officer, John Hancock Mutual Life 
Insurance Co., and Rev. J. Donald Monan, S.J., 
University President. 



and viability of the University. University 
President J. Donald Monan, S.J., himself 
a member of the Board, sees their 
function as one more akin to supervisors. 
"The trustees oversee. They listen, they 
evaluate, they advise you to go in a 
different direction. We are constantly 
reporting to them and providing 
information for them," noted Father 
Monan. 

But Boston College's Board of 
Trustees is a far cry from the picture 
often painted of similar institution 
overseers, that being a group of old, 
established, highpowered businessmen, 
unsympathetic to the plight and needs of 
students. Of the 39 members on the 
Board, over two thirds hold 
undergraduate or graduate degrees from 
Boston College, while some hold both. 
Well over half of the current Trustees 
either have children enrolled here or 
have had them enrolled in the past, and 
contrary to a popular myth, they pay the 
full price for tuition. 

John G. McElwee, Chief Executive 
Officer of John Hancock Life Insurance, 
feels "there is a stereotype which, in a lot 
of ways, is unfortunate. The stereotype 
often takes the form such as we are 
personal friends of the President or 
someone in the upper part of the 
administration; or that we are people 
who have a thirst and a need for status 
or recognition; or that we are in one way 
or another acceptable in the sense that 
we would be rubber stamps. I don't 
know that one can ever break the myth, 
but I have found as a practical matter in 
36 years of business experience, that the 
education that I received there was a 
very valuable one and I am glad to be 
able to keep in touch with the University 
as a Trustee." 



Mrs. E.J. Mudd, wife of television journalist Roger Mudd, 
begins her first year on the Board at the December 4 
meeting. 



Rev. Thomas J. Gibbons, S.J., Principal of Boston College High School, is 
one of 11 Jesuits who serve on the Board of Trustees. 



While some of the Board members 
have served a number of terms, the 
Board is far from being a static entity. 
Each year new Trustees move onto the 
Board as others rotate off. Individuals 
selected for membership do not fit any 
stereotypical pattern of age, financial or 
social status. Each Trustee has a 
background or specific talent which the 
Board determines it would like to draw 
upon in order to provide an expertise 
that will aid the University in looking at 
major undertakings. For example, "When 
it was clear that the University would be 
going through a lot of building, we 
looked at people who could understand 
the inner workings," noted Dwyer. 

But the position of a Trustee is not one 
of all work. Many of the Board members 
attend various social and athletic events 
throughout the year, as well as meeting 
with students and others of the University 
community, in both personal 
engagements and Trustee meetings. 

The role a Trustee plays for the 
University is just as important as the role 
the University plays for the Trustee. As 
one Trustee, just before the full Board 
meeting in December, commented: "The 
men and women who come here could 
be at other board meetings earning 
several thousands of dollars, but they 
come here because it means much more 
to them." 

McElwee echoes this thought, "The 
most valuable thing in my life is personal 
time and I give my personal time to 
causes with great reservation." In being a 
Trustee, he remarks, "I am trying in 



some form or other, as I guess many 
Trustees who are Alumni are, to pay a 
dividend or at least repay, in part, what 
the school has given me; and hope that I 
can in turn help the University to grow in 
a way that will make it possible for 
students in the future to have the same 
kind of very positive life experiences that 
I've been able to have." 

Wayne Budd, of the Boston law firm 
Budd, Reilly and Wiley, is in his second 
year on the Board and, as Chairman of 
the Student Life subcommittee, he has 
seen a much more active participation on 
the Board as a result of the work by 




students to gain a student trustee. "I 
have a much greater appreciation of B.C. 
than when I was here as an 
undergraduate or at the law school. I 
have come to work with outstanding 
people on and off the Board; and I have 
a lot of respect for all of them," he 
commented. 

Tim Shea, the student chairman of the 
Coalition for a Student Trustee, feels the 
Board is excellent. "Most were very 
receptive to the arguments presented and 
many took the time out to meet with 
Coalition members individually and ask 
them questions. They are more active 
than some boards and they have a lot 
more dedication than one might expect 
from a board of trustees." 

So, one hundred and nineteen years 
have passed since the incorporation of 
Boston College was placed in the hands 
of John McElroy, Edward Welch, John 
Bapst, James Clark, and Charles 
Stonestreet, but their 39 successors — 
the present Board of Trustees — carry on 
the same tireless and determined fight, 
guiding, overseeing, and gaining new 
experiences from an ever enlarged, 
modem day University. All this done for 
little compensation other than the 
knowledge that they are helping to 
perpetuate that institution known as "the 
Boston College". 

by Peter Van Hecke 



Margaret A. Dwyer, University Vice-President 
and Assistant to the President. 



25 



Green Recognizes Need for 
Women and Minority 
Consciousness 



Dean Carol Hurd Green began her 
association with the University 
community in the 1960's, as a faculty 
member in the English Department and 
later in the History Department. Leaving 
the school in 1973, she took a teaching 
position at the former Newton College 
until 1975 when she left the education 
field for a short time to pursue her own 
interests. During this time, she served as 
co-editor of a biographical encyclopedia 
of famous women, Notable American 
Women: The Modern Period. After four 
years of diligent work on this book, 
Green felt ready for a new challenge. 



Now, she has returned to campus as 
Associate Dean of the College of Arts 
and Sciences, successor to John L. 
Harrison. 

Green remarks that she sees very little 
change in Arts and Sciences since she 
was last here in 1970. A firm supporter 
of liberal arts education, she looks upon 
it as a learning experience in "how to 
know things, and how to learn." She 
feels that there has been a loss of social 
consciousness on college campuses as a 
whole, and she regrets the passage of a 
general interest in "seeing education 
work for others." Green notes that there 



is no more of the "let's change the 
world" attitude that prevailed in the 
sixties, and she recognizes a new 
generation of students who are conscious 
of how the declining job market and 
rising inflation rates will affect their 
futures. 

Calling herself "someone with feminist 
credentials," Green feels there is a lack of 
consciousness concerning women and 
minorities on campus. Involving herself 
specifically in the Women's Study 
program, as well as the Black Studies 
program, she would like to see courses 
on women and minorities come in from 
the periphery of the college curriculum 
and be recognized as a vital part of the 
Arts and Sciences program. 

Dean Green is comfortable in her new 
position as Associate Dean. She says that 
she is continually "encouraged to follow 
my own interests", which are mainly her 
involvements in the women and minority 
programs on campus. In comparing 
her present administrative position 
with her former faculty standing, she 
says that she is now more aware of the 
different programs that exist in the 
school, and that she has a better 
perspective on the College of Arts and 
Sciences as a whole, rather than a series 
of individual departments. Stressing that 
the deans are not far removed from the 
academic life of the school, Green would 
like to dispel the image of the 
administration as being out of touch with 
the students. She emphasizes that her job 
as an Associate Dean is to help students 
academically, and to be aware of 
happenings in the academic aspect of the 
university. 

Dean Green presently is writing a book 
on women in the 1960's, and while she 
feels it is important to follow her own 
specific interests, she also sees herself as 
someone "who continues to be a 
scholar," needing to stay involved in the 
academic activities of the college of Arts 
and Sciences. As an academic Dean, 
Green has dedicated herself to 
continually working toward the school's 
improvement, and, through that, her own 
improvement as well. 




26 



Panuska leaves for Scranton 



Holding what President Monan once 
called "the most important management 
role in furthering the central mission of 
the University," was Joseph A. Panuska, 
S.J., the Academic Vice-President and 
Dean of Faculties. Coming to Boston 
College in 1979 from the biology 
department of Georgetown University, 
Panuska spent his three years here 
devoted to improving the quality of 
education and now leaves to tackle a 
new mission as the president of the 
University of Scranton. 

With a list of board appointments, 
honors and prestigious memberships 
which runs on for pages, Panuska is 
clearly a sought after individual qualified 
in numerous fields. As one-time 
Provincial of the seven-state Maryland 
province of the Society of Jesus, Father 
Panuska is very familiar with the 
Scranton area and is looking forward to 
taking on the challenging position with 
enthusiasm. 

As Academic Vice-President, Panuska 
was the liason between many different 
groups: between faculty and deans, 
faculty and faculty, deans and deans, 
administration and faculty, faculty and 
students, and students and 
administration. In his spare time Panuska 
made revisions in the course offerings, 
core curriculum, academic advisement 
and many other areas. His main goal was 
to improve communications between the 
various sectors of the campus populus 
and, as he stated in his introductory 
speech to the faculty in September of 
1979, "concentrate on excellence, not 
survival." 

Having completely revamped the 
archaic and frustrating registration system 
through computerization, Panuska will be 
remembered as the Patron Saint of the 
Registrar. Panuska has also created the 
University Academic Council in order to 
increase his exposure to views and ideas 
from all of the different university groups. 
The presence of two students on this 



council demonstrates Panuska' s feeling 
about student input. 

Panuska is also responsible for the 
institution of a new course evaluation 
form based on the recommendations 
made by Jason Millman of Cornell 
University. Millman came to campus last 
year to gather information on the current 
evaluation process and submitted an in- 
depth report to the University Academic 
Council last spring. In November, 
Panuska received the recommendations 
of the council and a new form was 
agreed upon. 



Set to one side of the campus on 
College Road, Panuska has spent his 
years in Bourneuf House, a beautiful, 
old, stone Normandy, which houses the 
Academic Vice-President's office. From 
this point a new perspective of campus 
was gained. From his own unique angle, 
Panuska has looked out over the 
University and its greatest resources, its 
administration, faculty and students, and 
attempted to make any improvements he 
could. The University has profited greatly 
from his presence here and will 
remember him through his achievements. 





Humanities 
Series: 

The Sciences are mans possession; 
the Humanities are man himself. 

— Robert Frost 



To put it briefly, the Humanities Series 
exists to give the students of Boston 
College happy memories. 

Now in its twenty-fifth year, the Series 
has brought more than 350 speakers to 
the campus. Each of the thousands of 
students, faculty members, members of 
other universities who have gathered to 
hear them has his own recollections: 

"Robert Frost was surprised that I was 
earning my degree at Boston College 
without taking Greek." 

"I understood the staccato form of e.e. 
cummings's poems when I heard him 
read them." 

"When I met him, Robert Lowell was 
certain I was an Eskimo. I'm Chinese." 

"At her lecture on 'World Hunger,' 
when I suggested to Margaret Mead that 
the Church should sell the wealth of the 
Vatican for the poor, she replied that it 
wouldn't help much to sell the vestments 
and paintings. What would help would 
be to have everyone abstain from meat 
for a day every week." 

" 'No, I'm not James F. Murphy,' T.S. 
Eliot said. He was looking around for his 
books, and someone had mistakenly 
handed him mine." 

" ' Where did they all come from?' 
Seamus Heaney wondered when he saw 



1100 of us jammed into St. Ignatius 
Church to hear him." 

And more importantly, the audiences 
that gathered about the poets, novelists, 
actors, critics, classical scholars, historians, 
theologians, journalists, playwrights, 
heard the great texts they had analyzed 
in class come alive in the voices of their 
writers. 

That is why thirty school buses were 
parked around Roberts Center the last 
time Robert Frost came to read. Why the 
great crowd rose, stood in silence while 
the old poet walked down the aisle; then 
greeted him with a storm of applause as 
he reached the platform. 

They came from all over New England' 
to hear Katherine Anne Porter, Mary 
Lavin, Elizabeth Bishop, Sir Alec 
Guinness, Dame Helen Gardiner, Kurt 
Vonnegut, Jr., James Reston, Richard 
Ellman, Ralph Ellison, W.H. Auden, C. 
Day Lewis, Anne Sexton, James Dickey, 
Andre Maurois, Lillian Hellman, Samuel 
Eliot Morison. 

It must have been fun for the speakers, 
too. Elizabeth Janeway lectured six times, 
as did Stephen Spender. Adrienne Rich 
made three appearances. Sean O'Faolain 
lectured twice, and returned to teach a 
sequence in the short story. Allison 
Macomber twice demonstrated the 
technique of sculpture, and then stayed 




on to found the Studio Art division. 
Susan Sonntag has lectured seven rimes. 
Peter Amort' s astonishing marionettes, 
performing one of the Greek tragedies, 
have become an annual fixture. 

It began in the fall of 1956 with the gift 
of David Barnard Steinman, a bridge 
builder and poet. Alumni and friends of 
the University saw the Series through the 
next two years. Then it was adopted as a 
permanent activity, and a community 
service to the public. 

In the 1981-1982 year we have 
welcomed the poets Gwendolyn Brooks, 
Seamus Heaney, Derek Walcott, Richard 
Murphy, Lucille Clifton; the novelist 
Francine du Plessix Gray,; the Yale 
Russian Chorus; John L. Mahoney of our 
own English Department; Roger Angell, 
New Yorker editor; Giles Constable, 
medievalist, giving the traditional 
Candlemas Lecture; Edwin R. Bayley, 
journalism dean; Peter Amort presenting 
Antigone; Czeslaw Milosz, poet and 
novelist, polish Nobel Prize laureate. 

Many of these events were suggested 
by students or professors. Some were 
presented with the co-sponsorship of the 
Intercultural Awareness Forum, the 
Undergraduate Government Cultural 
Committee, or the Harry Levine 
Lectureship in Irish Studies. 

All were made possible by the 
generous service of the Gold Key, 
themselves specialists in happy memories. 



Irish Consul Gerard Woods and Edward Thomas, '57 greet Robert Frost on a visit 
to Boston College in 1957. 



2S 



the great texts alive 




Elizabeth Janeway Czeslaw Milosz 




Sean O'Faolain 



Quake puts Weston on the map 



On January 9, 1982, the New England 
area experienced the second largest 
earthquake to hit the region in a century. 
Registering 5.8 on the Richter scale, its 
epicenter was New Brunswick, Canada, 
and was recorded at every major 
earthquake monitoring station in the 
world, including the Weston Observatory 
in Weston, Massachusetts, maintained by 
Boston College. 

Vladimir Vudler, senior geophysical 
analyst at Weston was quoted as saying: 
"Worldwide, it's just a moderate 
earthquake, but for New England, this is 
a major quake." 

Two days later, the area once again 
felt, "the earth move under it's feet" as 
another earthquake occurred, this one 
measuring 5.4 on the Richter scale. 
Weston geophysical analysts were once 
again in the news trying to explain what 
was taking place. 

Eight days later, the computers at 
Weston came alive once more as yet 
another earthquake struck the area at 
7:15 pm. This quake "only" registered a 
4.4 but nonetheless caused the Vermont 
Nuclear Power Plant in Vernon, Vermont 
to declare a low level alert. This quake 
had been centered in Laconia, New 
Hampshire. 




Pen points to 5.8 Richter scale reading as 
recorded at the Weston Observatory, January 
9, 1982. 



During this two week period, a rather 
obscure division of the University 
received much publicity. The Weston 
Observatory is classified as a research 
laboratory under the auspices of the 
Geology Department. It is located about 
thirty minutes from campus in the town 
of Weston, Massachusetts. Originally 
opened as part of Weston College, the 
Observatory was incorporated into the 
Geology department two years ago. 

According to Assistant Director, John 
Abel, thirty-six seismic stations are 
located throughout the New England 
area. These are all connected to a main 
computer at the Observatory by 
telephone lines. If there is a tremor, the 
stations will detect it and send the 
information to the main computer which 
collates all the reports and then prints out 
a final report. 

Aside from monitoring earthquake 
activity, the geologists and geophysical 



analysts at Weston also study the terrain 
and atmosphere of the region. 

One would find a visit to the 
observatory to be quite surprising. 
Instead of finding something out of a 
science fiction movie, one finds a very 
ordinary looking building surrounded by 
apple orchards, located next to a typical 
New England small town. But once a 
tremor does occur, the Weston 
Observatory becomes a center for 
information, and its experts are looked to 
for answers. 

The Weston Observatory will continue 
to be in the news as they try to learn 
more about the potential faults that lie 
beneath the earth's surface here in New 
England. However, it will probably 
remain the silent partner in academics at 
Boston College, wishing rather to record 
earth shattering events, than to cause 
them. 

by Matthew Thomas 




Fr. James Skehan of Weston displays drilling samples from Narragansett basin coal 
finding experiments. 



30 



A New Library: The Final 
Addition 



A new era in educational resources 
was ushered on to campus this past fall 
as ground-breaking exercises were 
conducted for the construction of a $20 
million research library. The ceremony 
marked the beginning of two-and-a-half 
years of construction for the edifice, 
optimistically due for completion in 
March of 1984, and marks the start of 
the final major construction project 
planned for the campus. 

Speakers at the ceremony included 
University President J. Donald Monan, 
S.J., Jill Conway, President of Smith 
College, and Kevin Mulcahy, UGBC 
Executive Vice President. Each in their 
own manner echoed the monumental 
significance of the new facility. Father 
Monan remarked, "The new library will 
be a noble edifice of educational 
interpretations. It is, above all, a treasury 
of insight and experience . . . that 
constitutes much of human culture." 
Conway called the library "the only vault 
where all of mankind's words, thoughts, 
and ideas can be compiled and 
documented for our use." She added 
that the building will be a tremendous 
addition to the scholarly resources of the 
city of Boston. Speaking for the 
undergraduate students of the school, 
Mulcahy mentioned that the structure 
was a "revitalization" of the learning 



process at the University. 

A five-story structure, the new library 
will be both physically and academically 
unique. Externally, the building will be 
surrounded by attractive plazas and 
landscaped squares, creating a quad-like 
area near Saint Mary's Hall and Devlin 
Hall. The largest structure on campus will 
house nine classrooms, a study area, a 
research area, a computer center, and 
the University's central collection of 
800,000 volumes. In order to increase 
efficiency, University officials have 
decided to replace the familiar card 
catalog system with revolutionary 



j 

- 

■■■■■■■■■■ 



computer terminals providing complete 
data about a book or periodical, 
including the article's location and 
availability. Research will become much 
easier and efficient with the completion of 
the entire system. 

Perhaps "library" is too antiquated a 
term for the University's last addition to 
the Chestnut Hill campus. "Learning 
Center" might be a better phrase for the 
technologically and academically 
advanced building, which will, in 
Mulcahy' s words, take the community to 
"new heights in the educational 
experience." 




it 




Architect's model of new 
*jj central library 




Construction work moves on schedule as site is cleared for the foundation. 



First signs of construction. 



31 



Registration Roulette 



In years ahead, graduates will fondly 
recall Registration Roulette, that agonizing 
bi-annual ritual that faculty and students 
performed with ghoulish delight. Ah, 
nostalgia-tinged thoughts of frenzied 
course selection, backbreaking 
line-standing, and short-fused tempers. 
Everyone will recollect masochistic vigils 
before departmental offices and 
cross-campus sprints in pursuit of a 
professor's approval. The Ides of March 
'82 ushered in a new era of computer 
registration, renovating the antiquated 
game of the course card-and-stamp 
registration and elevating the University 
to the ranks of already-computerized 
universities. One may question, however, 
whether computer registration will be 
merely a sophisticated form of 
Registration Roulette. 

Actually, CORSS (the acronym for 
Course Registration Scheduling System) 
infinitely simplifies the registration process 
for staff and students alike. Students 
initially receive a single 
information/registration sheet which 
replaces the easily-mutilated computer 
cards. The printout provides a list of past 
courses, instructors and grades, a list of 
continuing courses, a space for desired 
courses, and an area for advisor's 
approval. The reverse side will be 
reserved for alternative course selections 
in the event that desired courses are 
unattainable. Then individuals choose 
their desired courses from a detailed 
CORSS selection book provided a week 
before registration by each of the 
academic departments. As with the 
outdated system, academic advisement is 
also available. During the desired 



The complete tool of registration: the computer. 



registration week, registrar staff members 
review each student's existing class 
schedule matrix and schedule an 
appointment according to the student's 
free time. First semester seniors receive 
priority, with juniors, sophomores and 
freshmen following. Because 
appointments are made randomly, no 
preference is given to majors; however, 
departments and individual professors 
may restrict courses to a designated 
number of majors and non-majors to 
compensate for scheduling randomness. 
Departments receive nightly updates on 
course enrollment and may alter course 
restrictions accordingly. Once a course is 
closed, enrollments and scedule change 
is unavailable. 



Of course, like any new system, 
CORSS 1982 needed plenty of 
advertisement and explanation. Assistant 
Registrar Erin Wyse organized a massive 
orientation compaign to explain CORSS 
to the registrar's staff, academic deans, 
faculty, and students. 

No new system is without its fair share 
of problems, at least at the outset. 
Students in the next generation of 
graduates will most likely recall some 
memories of CORSS mishaps such as 
experiences recent grads recollect of the 
old system. Possibly the computer 
breakdowns will constitute a roulette 
game, such as frustrating lines did, 
although the prospect of a game with 
such intensity is doubtful. 





<e\n\b\o\i 10(71 'Tl . 



mm 



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CREDIT 



□ _ 

□ _ 

□ _ 



*» «- * 



4> 



L\J\S\V\0\I\ \&\ 



ENTER TOTAL CREOITS [ 

OVER LOADS NOT ALLOWED 



* 



<t Gone will be the familiar registration envelopes of past years. 



32 



Chai Speaks on Modernization 




Fr. Monan and Prof. Peter Tang (center) hosted Chai Zemin, the first Ambassador to the U.S. from China on his visit to 
Boston College. 



"We have achieved successes that 
without socialism, we would have never 
achieved ..." 

This statement summarizes the main 
ideas projected by Chai Zemin, the first 
Ambassador to the United States from 
the People's Republic of China. He 
spoke on campus November 12, 1981, 
on "China's Modernization: Programs, 
Achievements and Prospects." 

With the aide of an English translator, 
Chai began his talk by giving a brief 
summary of China's economic and 
political situation over the past one 
hundred years. His stress was on the 
negative effects that the Cultural 
Revolution had on China's economic and 
agricultural situation. Since then, five year 
plans for economic growth along with 
collectivization of land have stimulated 
the economy and agricultural growth. 



Such re-organization of industry and 
economic processes have served as an 
impetus to the people of China to work 
deligently for the state, remarked Chai. 

Reiteration of economic and 
agricultural statistics by Chai reinforced 
the idea that China is well on its way to 
economic stability. In 1980, industry 
showed a marked increase of 8.7 
percent. Chai did admit, however that 
"China does have a poor foundation. 
People here in the United States are 
concerned with luxuries, such as 
automobiles, and do not give much 
thought to the purchase of a wristwatch; 
whereas in China, people living in the 
countryside are quite satisfied and excited 
by the purchase of a wristwatch." He 
feels that China's economic future, 
though, does not look bright. 

"The other day, I bought a tape 



recorder for my son — he said it was not 
good enough! He was looking beyond 
my expectations." At this point, the 
objective of the party is to turn China 
into a powerful socialist country with 
increased agricultural and economic 
ability, along with a high level of 
democracy. 

In respect to China-United States 
relations, Chai spoke quite favorably. 
"The United States and China are two 
great countries and two great peoples. 
We hope to further promote exchanges 
between both countries." 

By the end of Ambassador Zemin's 
talk, it was clear that although China's 
political and economic ideology is 
fundamentally different from the United 
States, the People's Republic of China 
feels it is well on its way to building a 
strong economic future. 

by Luisa Frey 



33 



Alternate Outlets to Academia 



This year academic organizations have 
aided in bringing about a greater 
awareness and appreciation of life to the 
students of Boston College. Some of the 
clubs represent honors societies, others 
deal with the legislative organization of 
departments, while a number incorporate 
within their membership students of a 
particular major. No matter how they are 
categorized, each offers it's own 
knowledge and resources to further the 



academic atmosphere and career goals of 
students. 

In the College of Arts and Sciences 
there exist two notable honors societies. 
The Order of the Cross and Crown is 
comprised of students who have 
achieved high academic success. It is the 
oldest honors society on campus and is 
reserved to seniors in the College of Arts 
and Sciences who have achieved 
distinction in both their studies and 



extracurricular activities. A committee of 
the Arts and Sciences administration 
selects the members and appoints the 
Knights Commander and the Marshals of 
the Order. The first criterion for selection 
is a grade point average of 3.5 or better. 
The second is active participation in, and 
leadership of, major campus 
extracurricular activities. 

Omicron Delta Epsilon is an honors 
society within the Economics department 




Order of the Cross and Crown: Row 1: N. Mariano, J. Valpey, 
M. Milano, R. Sawin, J. Hurley, P. Reinecker. Row 2: L. Keegan, 
P. Curtis, J. Aylward, B. McLaughlin, S. Roy, L. Gosselin, L. 
Karol, M. Murphy, C. Leggett, M. Martin, S. Gallagher, S. 
Sovinski. Row 3: D. Johnedis, K. Mulcahy, M. Van Fossan, M. 



Ellis, B. O'Connell, J. Schreiber, L. DiGuisto, T. Entwistle, M. 
Connelly, W. DeMayo. Row 4: C. Uhron, J. Caruso, S. Meagher, 
V. Kalis, J. Lyons, M. Coyle, J. Nile, Y. Sandi, J. Robbins, K. 
Nutt, William Neenan, S.J. 




OmicTon Delta Epsilon: Row 1: D. Halter, E. Kirk, J. Flynn, C. Shimkus, 
Christopher Bourn (Faculty advisor), J. Haltmaier, M. Caliendo, F. Murphy. 
Row 2: R. Shanfield, E. McLoughlin, J. Sanford, D. Stracqualursi, L. Head, P. 



Logan, M. Van Fossan, M Altman, B. O'Connell, S. Hunter, B. Suglia, C. 
Pardee, M McDonald Row 3: L. Gosselin, C. O'Herbein, R Schuler, R. Bleil, 
J. Olerio, B. Lucey, K. Hagenburg, T. Gorman, J. DiSciullo. 



34 




which consists of students who have 
maintained a high commutative average 
within their economics major. Students 
are selected and are allowed to 
participate in the activities that "ODE" is 
involved in. Guest speakers, such as Paul 
Samuelson, and lectures are only a part 
of this society's contributions. It exists to 
further and enhance the knowledge of 
students interested in economics who 
have proved themselves as being 
dedicated to their major. 

The School of Management Honors 
Program is the first program of its kind in 
an undergraduate school of business. 
Comprised of a select group of superior 
students from the three upper-class years, 
the program stresses individual attention 
to career objectives, academic excellence 
and undergraduate research. 

The goals of the program focus on the 
betterment of the School of Management 
by improving students academic, 
leadership and interpersonal skills. In 
addition, the program offers its members 
an opportunity to gain an increased 
awareness of the dynamics of today's 
business world. 

The Association of Women in 
Management is a pre-professional 
student organization whose purpose is to 
enhance the quality of professionalism in 
its members. This unique organization 

Crovides a vehicle of communication 
etween students and executives through 
seminars and special programs. 

Speakers are invited by this association 
to lecture about opportunities within the 
field of management. Faculty-student 
dinners, seminars, and various other 
socials and lectures on business writing 
and job Stress are held throughout the Association of Women in Management: C. Keans, S. Higgins, P. Timmons, K. Ram, M. 

year. Conde, M. White (seated in front). 




SOM Honors Program: Row 1: R. CresB, D. K. King, B. Rooney, G. Reed, E. Bannon, P. Bittner. 

Walmsley. Row 2: C. Bombara, C. Gaffney. Row 3: 




Marketing Academy: Row 1: C. Busa, C. DiMare, A. 
Chu, T. Shine, A. Crist. Row 2: K. McKone, B. 



Braunsdorf, L. Wilson, J. Rao, C. Bigelow. 



Outlets, cont. 

The Marketing Academy is an 

organization open to all undergraduates 
interested in marketing; and offers its 
members a fine exposure to the many 
facets of the marketing field. Through 
the variety of activities such as career 
nights, seminars, interview workshops 
and social events, the academy 
attempts to meet the marketing needs 
of the students and faculty. Speakers 
from major corporations are invited to 
campus, and a major project was 
working on the promotion of the 
Boston College Varsity Basketball 
Team. 

Another organization which 
incorporates student-faculty meetings 
and socials into their activities is the 
Finance Academy. It is mainly a 
student-faculty forum for those 
interested in the finance area, providing 
students with an opportunity to expand 
their grasp of the field of finance. 

Bringing together the academic and 
business worlds through meetings, 
seminars, career nights and other 
investigative formats, a meaningful 
dialogue in topics of current interest is 
achieved. The academy also offers 
tutorial instructions, and career and 
academic peer advisement. 




Finance Academy: Row 1: D. Rommelsbacher, J. Furrier, R. 
Seufert Row 2: S. Jackson, M. Mclntyre, C. Buckley, M. Kelly, R. 
Gilbody, G. Boule. Row 3: J. Bums, M. Carthy, D. Sarpentier, R. 



Torres, J. DeMayo, J. O'Connor, B. Rull, T. Morris. Row 4: D. 
Harrington, K. Sullivan, D. Bandzes, R. Lindquist. M. Griffin, A. 
O'Neal, M. Venezia, B. Keaney. P. Staiano. 



36 



The legislative branch of government 
is likewise incorporated into the 
university. The School of 
Management Senate is an elected 
body representing the students within 
SOM. It acts as a liason between the 
students and the SOM administration. 
Every year as professors are nominated 
for promotion and tenure, the senate 
distributes the University's only 
school-wide quantitative/qualitative 
survey, allowing the senate ample 
insight into the students sentiments on 
each professor. The senate also seeks 
to engage the students and faculty 
socially, by sponsoring management 
nights and other socials throughout the 
year. 

The School of Education Senate is 

the official representative body of the 
school. Its purpose is to meet the 
needs of the entire student body, and 
senators are expected to meet these 
needs. In addition to attending weekly 
senate meetings, senators must act as 
liasons between the faculty, senate and 
student body. Senators act as 
chairpersons of committees and assist 
the executive board in planning and 
executing seminars, fund-raisers and 
social events. 




SOE Senate: Row 1: M. Lucas, S. Rosenblum, R. Sances, T. Durggan. Row 2: J. Limjuco, M. Quigley, M. 
Strand, M. Van Vechten, C. Garcia, T. Coppola. Row 3: F. Prybylo, J. Hauenstein, D. Tosi, K. Kiley, J. 
Sulick, J. Nille, J. Nicoleffi, A. Santos, S. McChaley. 




SOM Senate: Row 1: T. Whelan, J. Lannig, D. 
Schmidt, A. Gardner. Row 2: E. Davis, E. Cook, K. 



Meade, R. Gorman, S. Hodgkins, T. Williams, M. 
Esemplare. 



37 



Psychology Caucus: Row 1: M. 

Donadio, K. Donlin, K. 
Corodimas. Row 2: C. Havican, 
D. D'Avanzo, E. Bilsky. Row 3: 
P. Gardiner, L. Pellegrino, D. 

Northgraves. 




Political Science Association: 

Row 1: S. Tracy, B. Lipari, D. 
Colantonio. Row 2: R. DeFelix, 
G. Lane. 



Math Society: Row 1: Prof. R. 
Faber, J. DiSciullo, R. Bleil, R. 
Doherty. Row 2: S. Verrastro, D. 
Citino, E. Mouzon, F. Cipriano, 
L. Karol, L. Sauer, Y. Sandi. 




Outlets, cont. 

The Psychology Caucus focuses its 
attention towards legislative objectives. It 
is involved in establishing communication 
between students and faculty involved 
with the Psychology department. The 
caucus seeks to bring together 
psychology majors to play an active role 
in decisions involving the curriculum, to 
expose them to career and graduate 
opportunities and to offer peer counseling 
among the majors. 

Representing over eight hundred 
students in its major, The Political 
Science Association is a widely 
recognized caucus within the community. 
This year, in the way of administration, 
the Association has added a new 
committee: the Special Events 
Committee, which is planning a major 
symposium by the political science faculty 
in the spring semester. Monthly lectures 
are held at Slade-Hovey House and are 
informally presented by faculty on topics 
of their choice. A newsletter has been 
established featuring a "Professor of the 
Month" which acquaints the students 
biographically with the featured professor. 
For registration and course selection 
purposes, the Association publishes 
course descriptions, assigns freshman 
faculty advisors and offers peer 
advisement. Aside from encouraging 
faculty/major interaction, the association 
offers input in faculty tenure decisions. 

Each year the Math Society sponsors 
tutoring, free of charge, to students 
needing assistance with their math 
courses. Through its various social 
events, the Math Society creates a casual 
and friendly relationship between 
students and faculty, thus contributing to 
a more relaxed atmosphere in the 
classroom. It is open to all students and 
faculty. Faculty/student Softball and 
volleyball games, picnics and socials are 
some of the activities that are available 
for participation in by any interested 
students. 



38 



The Mendel Club's purpose is to serve 
the needs of the students pursuing the 
various Allied Health careers. These 
students are pre-meds, pre-dents, nurses, 
science majors and many more. Recently, 
the Mendel Club has become one of the 
most active and prominent organizations on 
campus. The various activities help to 
promote student involvement inside and 
outside of Boston College. It is a vehicle 
which enables students to learn more about 
the health field, associate and interact with 
faculty and administration outside the 
classroom, and to become responsible 
professionals. 

The club provides activities such as 
medical and dental school nights, science 
career night, and nursing career night. It 
also serves as a biology advisement group. 
In addition, membership in the international 
pre-medical honor society, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, is exclusively through the Mendel 
Club. 

Another society which dedicates it's time 
to a professional field is the Bellarmine 
Law Academy. It is one of the oldest 
organizations on campus and is the pre law 
club of Boston College. Membership is 
open to all students in law school and 
careers in law. In conjunction with the 
Career Planning and Placement Center and 
the Office of University Counseling, the 
Academy intends to be the primary source 
of information for undergraduates 
concerning law schools and their admission 
requirements. 

The Academy presents a forum of 
speakers from various fields of the law in 
order to acquaint students with the diverse 
involvements of lawyers in contemporary 
society. Recently, the Academy has 
presented Dean Huber of Boston College 
Law School, U.S. District Court Judge 
David S. Nolan, Boston Superior Court 
Justice John J. Irwin and Special Agents 
from the Federal Bureau of Investigation. 




Mendel Club: Row 1: G. Bisceglie, L. Cummings, Ellsworth, L. Liard, M. LoPreiato, J. Corkery, T 
M. Simonelli, J. Gill, V. Ballatore, P. Nicholas. Souza. 
Row 2: J. Nicosia, M. Robinson, T. Hassan, P. 




Bellamine Law Academy: Row 1: Leonard J. Archambault, R. Dragunevicius. 

Mahoney S.J., D. Surprenant. Row 2: J. Valpey, 



39 



Outlets, cont. 



The Spanish Club serves as 
an organization for serious 
language students and other 
students who wish to culturally 
and linguistically improve their 
knowledge of the Spanish 
speaking countries and their 
language fluency. There is a 
Spanish Film Festival where films 
of contemporary Spain and Latin 
America are shown (with English 
subtitles), social functions with the 
department or with Spanish 
native speakers, along with club 
dinners, lectures, masses in 
Spanish, Christmas parties, a trip 
to San Juan, tutoring, and 
sponsoring of Spanish dance 
groups and singers, have all 



contributed to the student's 
learning. They also offer their 
services to legal, medical and 
social organizations in 
surrounding towns. 

Open to all students, the 
German Academy is recognized 
for its trips to the Goethe 
Institute, presentations of German 
films, (Woyzech, Three Penny 
Opera), co-sponsoring Bavarian 
Weekend in October, sports 
activities with the other language 
clubs, and socials throughout the 
year. The German Academy also 
publishes their German Academy 
Newsletter to inform students of 
their various activities. 




Mindy Herman 




German Academy: Row 1: M Miller, L. Frey. R. Forster. Row 2: J. 
Nee, K. Supples, S. Giovannini, D. Aronovitz. Row 3: J Gleba, D. 
Rerson, B. Heep, R. Loughran. 



Spanish Club: Row 1: M. Martin, B. Lugaric, P. Phelan. K. Long. Row 2: T. Tarone, 
J. Bemhard, T. Petto, Prof. Jill Syverson-Stork. 



40 



I 




Black Educators Association: Row 1: H. 

Bennett, D. McNair. Row 2: K. Young, S. 
George. Missing: M. Grant, A. Santos, A. Weise. 



In the Area of education, students 
have taken an active part in the 
advancement of academics for the 
younger people of the surrounding 
communities. The Black Educators 
Association is an organization 
committed to strengthening of 
self-awareness and unity amongst 
black educators in training. 

The first and farmost priority is to 
enhance the quality of the education 
of the young black community. This 
is achieved through tutorial services 
and provision of positive role model 
figures by members of this 
organization. Membership is made up 
of trainees in the School of 
Education and any other students 
who are concerned with the 
education of the young. They mainly 
work with the children of the 
underpriviledged Boston areas in 
order to help them improve their 
academic standing. 

The Boston College National 
Speech, Language and Hearing 
Association is one of 216 chapters 
nationwide. It is a student based 
organization designed to promote 
professionalism among students in 
the field of speech science and to 
help them establish "contacts" in 
their chosen profession. They have 
invited specialists in the field of 
speech science to lecture to all 
interested students. 




National Speech, Language and Hearing Association: M. Roche, T Griffin, J. Costello. 
Missing: M. Morell. 



41 




42 



Boston 
College: a small 
community; a 
microcosm of the world 
around it; nearly 
self-sufficient in many ways. 
Regardless of how enticing this 
notion is, one can not forget its roots 
. . . the city of Boston. In 1963, Boston 
College admitted its first class of students to a 
small cluster of buildings then located in the South 

End of Boston. 

Today, the campus sprawls out over beautiful 
Chestnut Hill, with a second campus in the heart of 
Newton. Physically, the surroundings are distant from 
the city, although the University grew as a seed in the 
heart of Boston. Only later, in the early 1900's, was 
the University brought out to the lush suburbs of 
Chestnut Hill to flourish. 
Even if the historical attachment to the city is 
ignored, no one can deny that many a student reaps 
some benefits from the city that is a significant part of 
the education process on campus and off. 
Boston is more than a mere city. More a hub of 
culture, entertainment and education. For some there 
is the ambiance and history of the city. For others 
there are the cultural aspects — the symphonies and 
the museums. For still others Boston is a center of 
eduction — a college town. 
Alive by day, sizzling by night, Boston has 
something to offer to everyone. Exquisite cuisine, the 
biggest names in the entertainment world, to the 
smallest names in streetcomer music, all are but a few 
of the added dimensions that the city of Boston has 
to offer and to strengthen the undeniable link with 

Boston College. 



43 



Boston Mixes Old with the New 



Boston. A city alive, full of 
energy and constantly growing 
to keep up with the times. 

There is a certain 
fascination in being able to 
view a building which is over 
200 years old sit gracefully in 
the shadow of a 100 story 
skyscraper. All over the city 
there is a growing blend of 
the old and the new. One of 
the keys to the success of this 
growth is the developers' 
ability to use the old and the 
new in the same effort. 
Revitalization and 
rehabilitation of landmark 
buildings is one of the ways in 
which builders are achieving 
this blend. 

Fanueil Hall is probably 
the most well known example 



of revitilization in the Boston 
area. In an effort to bring new 
life to this historical city for the 
country's bicentennial, the 
commercial marketplace 
located downtown was chosen 
as the first major assignment. 
Once considered an eyesore, 
it was carefully and creatively 
done over and now is one of 
the most highly traveled 
shopping centers and a model 
for other cities to follow, 
which they have. 

But, Faneiul Hall was just 
the start, Washington Street 
was the next undertaking. The 
home of Jordan Marsh and 
Filene's (with its famous 
basement), the street area was 
closed and made into an open 



Construction of the Devonshire building on School Street. 



air mall/plaza known as 
Downtown Crossing. 
Numerous merchants who 
had been there for years 
suddenly began to thrive. 

This story continues all 
over, down by the waterfront, 
in the North End, and 
throughout the city. On the 
corners of State and Kilby 
Streets, the sight of the Old 
Boston Exchange, architects 
have come up with a design 
that will use the existing 
facade of the building while 
they build a new forty story 
structure within, thus masking 
the new building inside the 
old one and preserving the 
historical look. This is just one 
more of the ways in which the 

Outside the Devonshire. 



old and new are being 
brought together. 

Indeed, working within the 
constraints of such a quaint 
and historical city is a 
formidable task. Trying to be 
creative and yet still remain 
unobtrusive is very difficult. 
Therefore it is not surprising 
that Boston has drawn in 
some of the very best in their 
fields to meet the challenge. It 
is due to the insight, 
ingenuity, and overwhelming 
success, that Boston has 
become a forerunner in 
revitalization and 
rehabilitation, and has 
become the example for 
others to follow. 

by Gregory Walsh 




People wait in line anxiously in the last 
minutes before the show is to begin. Inside as 
you sit down in your seat, the Symphony is 
tuning up to concert pitch. On your right there 
is a man with his wife, he in his Brooks 
Brothers suit, she is wrapped in expensive 
diamonds and a fur. Hurrying down the aisle, 
searching for his seat comes a college student 
easily identified by the jeans he wears and the 
"rush ticket" in his hand. As he sits down in 
the seat on your left, the lights go down. Your 
sense of the material world drifts away on the 
notes of a concerto. 

Whether you buy your tickets in advance for 
a whole season of music, or if you just catch an 
occassional show on the economy priced 
"rush" ticket, the Boston Symphony Orchestra 
appeals to all, equally. Pleasing people and 
bringing both music and culture to their lives 
has been a tradition with the B.S.O., something 
it has been doing now for a century. 

To understand more about the B.S.O. and 
its' growth, we can look back on the long and 
rich history which is part of its' heritage. It 
began with a man named Henry Lee 
Higginson, a person with a vision of creating a 
symphony orchestra here in Boston. Originally 
playing in the Music Hall (now the Orpheum 
Theater) in the year 1900 the Symphony 
moved into the newly constructed Symphony 
Hall. This momentuous move has had a great 
deal to do with the success of the symphony. 
The key here was the acoustics of the new 
building. With the help of a physics professor 
from Harvard, the hall became the first 
auditorium with scientifically derived acoustic 
properties. Much to the dismay of the primary 
sponsor, Higginson, looks were sacrificed for 
sound. Only later could he appreciate the 
tradeoff in design which resulted. 



nniversary 



Symphony jjajl 



Symphony Hall, famous for its fine acoustical 
qualities and as the permanent home of the 
Boston Symphony Orchestra and the Boston 
Pops, was built in 1900 from designs of the 
architectural firm of McKim, Mead and White, 
with Wallace Clement Sabine as acoustical con- 
sultant. The Boston Symphony Orchestra was 
established in 1881 by Henry Lee Higginson. 



Back Bay 



SYMPHONY HALL 

WED. FEB. 24 AT. 7:30 PM 
OPEN REHEARSAL 

THURS. FEB. 25 AT 8:00 PM 
FRI. FEB. 26 AT 2:00 PM 
SAT. FEB. 27 AT 8:00 PM 
TUES. MAR. 2 AT 8:00 PM 

KURT MASUR 

conductor 



JOSEPH SILVERSTEIN, ^ 

BRAHMS Variations on a Theme by Haydn 
PROKOFIEV Violin Concerto No. 1 
PAGANINI Variations on 'Di tanti palpiti" 
KODALY Suite from Hary Janos' 

THE 

BOSTON SYMPHONY 
ORCHESTRA^. 

SEIJI OZAWA ^^^^F* 




Symphony, cont. 



In any event the tradeoff 
that Higginson had to live with 
was only the first in a line of 
unsettling events that would fill 
the history of the Orchestra. 
Later, it would be Higginson' s 
rum to pull one on the public. 
Having always had an affection 
for lighter music, he formed 
the Boston Pops, a group 
which performed popular 
music in a more relaxed and 
casual atmosphere. Little did 
he realize that his then 
outrageous creation would 
become a longstanding 
tradition which is cherished by 
the publi&i tt *^ 

There have been 13 
conductors in the history of the 
B.S.O., and the innovative 
trend continues today with 
Seiji Ozawa. Considered by 
many as one of the finest 
conductors, Ozawa continues 



to win esteem with the creative 
changes he is bringing to the 
B.S.O. 

This history has kept Boston 
a forerunner in the cultural 
world, (the orchestra and hall 
are considered among the 
world's finest), and it has also 
helped the Orchestra to carve 
it's place in the hearts of the 
city's residents. Witness to this 
was the 100th Anniversary 
celebration, on the Boston j 
Commons, where thousands 
showed up to hear a 
performance of Beethoven's 
Ninth Symphony. The 
spectacular program ended 
with an amazing display of 
fireworks, just the B.S.O.'s way 
of saying "thanks" to the 
millions of people who kept 
music and culture alive in 
Boston. 



Seiji Ozawa adorns the spring concert poster for 
the Boston Symphony on display at Symphony 

Hall. 




48 



r 



. . . And for all you 
Rockers 



Sure, Boston has the Cars, in fact it has so 
many cars that you can never find a parking spot, 
especially when there's a good concert in 
town. Just about any Friday or Saturday night 
one can see a big name band perform to an 
enthusiastic crowd. Whether it is the blistering 
rock of Thin Lizzy, or some other exciting band, 
Boston's audiences are renowned for their warm 
welcomes and vibrant response which makes 
any band feel at home. 



The Talking Heads 




Warren Zevon at the Orpheum 
50 



Rick Ocasek of the Cars 



A SMORGASBOARD TO THE SENSES 




U» m steak-house bAKED ti |JSJbu 

hh aSg T w* HAM TURKEV 



ONION 

RINGS, 




"A Mecca for the Hungry" 





»»<■■■ weft.' TSrJ 





52 



The State House from the Boston Common. 



Practical by Day . . . 

During the day, Boston is alive and moving, keeping up 
with the reputation of a city. Life can seem so mechanical at 
times, traffic jams on all the major roads, or simply worrying 
about getting that one extra ticket that might mean 'the boot'. 
The worldwind pace of living, working, and shopping in a 
place like Boston, will leave anybody waiting for that oasis in 
the dark . . . the night. 





Under 1-93 



Weiner's Antiques 



VISUM 

"ft 



—J- C« . •;• • * ; • V 



The "Combat Zone" 



mi 

ft--' 



i 

DES 
SATISF 



Commonwealth Ave At Kenmore Square 



liWlinwnTTT r 



- 

'W. ./' Si I £ 



'4 ^&& { & - 



. , *ti..r r-,v, ,,„ M MmMlWCfl a: m. ■,„..■■( ^ 




Chinese Food, Boston Style 



. . . Outrageous By 
Night 

When the sun goes down, it's time to enjoy a completely 
different side of the city. The neon lights come on advertising 
a million different escapes from the drudgery of daily life. A 
nice dinner in town or perhaps a small shopping spree; being 
just a little self indulgent. And of course for those of you who 
are really adventurous, there's "the zone". 



GDI) 



km 



55 




3*| 



•* 




« 








3 



Scenes From 
the Waterfront 






A 



Museum of 
Fine Arts 




Travelling down Huntington Avenue, 
one is invited to stop at the Boston 
Museum of Fine Arts and feast one's 
eyes on beautiful images collected from 
all over the world. A fabulous place to 
visit, the Museum of Fine Arts is proud to 
open for display the recently completed 
West Wing addition. 

Designed by architect I.M. Pei, the 
West Wing is a structure that not only 
houses paintings, but also captures the 
daily, playful activity of the entering light 
against the calm interior. Pei's design for 
the West Wing is one that gives the 
viewer an opportunity not only to view 



many images, but also to relax in the 
quiet open spaces that are streaming with 
the light of the clear Boston sky. 

In addition to the West Wing, the 
Museum of Fine Arts recently began an 
overall renovation of the entire museum. 
This includes the installation of 
temperature and humidity control devices 
to ensure that every work of art will have 
a comfortable home. 

Boston's Museum of Fine Arts can 
boast of the finest Japanese collection in 
America, and greater than any single 
collection in Japan. This leads to a very 
strong Asian collection overall. 



Appealing to a great number of 
people, the Museum of Fine Arts owns 
one of the most outstanding collections of 
Impressionism paintings from the 
nineteenth century. Claude Monet 
paintings owned by the museum number 
forty-one, with strong collections from 
other colorful impressionists. 

Some consider the Boston Museum of 
Fine Arts to have the finest impressionism 
collection with graceful Degas' and 
peaceful Monet's that can only add to the 
overall beauty and tradition that the 
Boston Museum of Fine Art possesses. 



64 





67 



True to the spirit of Boston College, 
the university offers a multitude of 
activities from which the student may 
choose to become involved. The activities 
represented at the University constitute a 
sample depictive of the diverse clubs and 
organizations active on campus. 

The activities in which a student 
participates are an invaluable part of his 
or her experience as an undergraduate. It 
is through such involvement that the 
individual creates a personal environment 
unique to his or her college years. 



Gilbert Bouley 



Let Us Entertain You 



After grinding study sessions and 
wearying lectures, who doesn't need a 
break? Through the many diverse 
entertaining groups on campus, students 
have ample opportunity to escape the 
monotomy of learning, either as a group 
member or through audience 
participation. The campus offers a niche 
for everyone, from those who enjoy 
double-timing to John Phillip Souza, to 
the rowdies at Alumni Stadium, from 
dancers to choraleers to dramatics. Yet, 
the fine arts organizations not only 
provide recreation but act as a major 
unifying force on campus, bringing 
students, faculty, alumnae and often the 
neighboring community together not only 
to enjoy the arts, but in a way, to praise 
the University. 

One source of entertaining school spirit 
is the Screaming Eagles Marching 
Band. Throughout the fall, the Marching 
Band provides pregame and half-time 
performances for Eagle's football fans. 
The band also marches in various 
community parades and provides 
concerts for the surrounding area. During 
the winter, a special pep band rallies the 
crowd behind the basketball and hockey 
teams. For those who prefer more 
mellow music, the Jazz and Concert 
Bands offers seasonal concerts. No 
matter what the occasion, however, the 
Band's enthusiasm and dedication are 
seldom matched. 

If one performing group were to rival 
another in terms of school spirit, the 
Varsity Cheerleading Squad would 
indeed challenge the band. A basketball 
or football game would not be complete 
without the fine cheering, stunts and 



enthusiasm of the co-ed squad's 13 
individuals. An especially popular squad 
member, Ed "the Eagle ' Ravino (who, 
according to colleagues, is the "foremost 
authority on mascot training," has taught 
high school and college mascots 
nationwide, and has appeared in People 
magazine) works with the family-like 
squad to amuse and enthuse the crowd. 
In the spring of 1981, the cheerleaders 
added a different "feather to their unique 
cap" by competing in the National 
Collegiate Cheerleading Championships 
for their first time. Selected as the 
Northeast Regional Champions, the 
Squad participated in a nationally 
televised competition from Miami, FLA, 
winning the fourth-best position in the 
nation. 

Not quite as raucous as the 
Cheerleading Squad, the Dance 
Ensemble offers a more serene form of 
integration and entertainment to the 
campus. The tightly-knit group dances for 
relaxation and fun, as well as, to perform 
dance as an art form. According to 
Ensemble dancer Paul Fischer, "We do 
modern dance and extract it — 
sometimes to the point of being weird — 
but it is beautiful art when put together." 
Last year, the first in the Ensemble's 
existence, the group danced for sell-out 
crowds in Campion Auditorium; this year, 
with University funding and access to the 
New Theater Arts Center, the group 
performs for crowds of 1200 or more. 
Numbers which have attributed to the 
Ensemble's immense popularity have 
been "Whip-It," "Double-Dutch Bus," 
and Fame's "Body Electric." 




Band Officers: J. Feudo, E. 
Gorman 



Muscari, S. Lane, N. 




Dance Ensemble: row 1: J. Lucyk, A. 
Shemitz, A. Ulano, V. Fortuno, B. 
Martinez, A. O'Connor, J. Rosenbaum, J. 
Pogran, L. Gengo. row 2: P. Fischer, F. 
Stiassni, C. Dishner, C. Rossi, K. Benson, 
G. Perez, M. Jeffers, D. Francois, T. 
Erickson, S. Wolfe, K. Reilly. row 3: J. 
Brown, L. Rovtar, J. Profaci, D. Dolan, 
K. Fox, J. Corcoran, B. Griffith (Faculty 
Advisor), L. Del Guercio, G. Bough, S. 
Gallagher, L. Barbera, B. Mathews, E. 
Lightman, M. Bredice. 

Chorale Officers: Dr. Peloquin, Dr. 
Nuccio, P. Babcock, I. Sullivan, M. 
DiSalvo, P. Budding, M. Melanson, S. 
Kane, R. Plante, M. Maiorino 



71 



A Sentimental Band President 




John Feudo, or "Foo," as the band knows him. 




Mike Fichtner 



For many students, an organization is 
merely an activity, an entity to occupy 
and identify with. To Screaming Eagle's 
Band President John A. Feudo, however, 
the Band has involved a dramatic slice of 
life. Even during his youth when Feudo 
tagged along with his brother, himself an 
Eagle's Band member, through a high 
school career as band president, drum 
major and soloist, it seemed inevitable 
that Feudo would join band in college. 
As a three-year Band director, former 
vice president, current president and 
soloist, as well as director of the Pep 
Band, he has immersed himself in B.C.'s 
music and spirit. Yet it is not the honors 
of being Master of Ceremonies for pep 
rallies, leader for various national Pep 
Band trips, having made T. V. 
appearances (such as an interview before 
the 1981 B.C. vs. Alabama NCAA 
basketball playoff game), or becoming 
soloist in the National Anthem that 
highlight Feudo' s college career. The 
reasons for his sentimentality were 
incorporated in a special slide 
presentation prepared by several Band 
members about the 1981-82 Band and 
Feudo; the lasting friendships he has 
made, the mutual respect and admiration 
that he and Band members retain 
surpasses all his achievements. A sense of 
unity, kinship and sensitivity has 
developed over the past four years, 
enhancing Feudo's musical experience far 
beyond that of a common pastime. 
Undoubtedly, Feudo's sentimentality 
has found an outlet through his poetry 
and other journalistic endeavors. 
Surprisingly, he will not pursue a musical 
career; as a political science major, he 
plans to attempt law school or develop 
his true passion, writing. As a song writer, 
author, poet, and even autobiographer, 
Feudo plans to enhance his talent 
through a journalism school. In either 
case, memories of the relationships 
developed through band will enhance his 

career. 



John Feudo performing with the 
Screaming Eagle's Band. 





3§l 



and Senior Day — November 21, 1 98 1 

For the first time this year, I jumped out of bed 
No lounging the morning away 
As a senior member of the B.C. Band 
Today would be my day. 

The rehearsal flew by, too quickly for me 
I wish just once time would stop 
This game will surely be so great 
That no other day could top. 

The band pants go on, the overall's snapped 
The uniform STILL doesn't fit 
1 make a joke about how the pants shrunk 
It's good to have some wit. 

We march off the hill, playing "Don't Rain' 
With a couple of "Bostons" thrown in 
The team could score a hundred points 
But on this day 1 win. 

The anthem goes well (?), we form double lines 
Anxiety's my middle name ^feMptf < 

I squirm in the stands the entire first half 
But NOW it's time for the game. 

We hit the field, the crowd will scream 

won't hear this again 
The people applaud as if to say 
Band, you've got a friend. 

The whistle blows, the cymbals crash 
It's Burst of Trumpets now 
I manage to get through the son, 
Without realty knowing how. 

Big Spender's done, the girls wen 
The people shout for more 
Birdland's up, my solo's? on 
Is this what they're yelling foi 

The introduction of the seniors 
Seems to last forever 
Will Joe pronounce my name correctly? 
"No," I thought, "Not ever." 

The last name called, I rushed right out 
We sing Alma Mater — well, we try 
I can't see Boss, my vision's blurn 
There's something in my eye. 

Now it's time for the final song 
To be heard all over the land 
Do you want to know "What I did for love? 
I joined the B.C. Band 

Signed,, . I^^^^^^i^ 
A Sentimental Band President 






73 




Boston College Dramatics Society: row 1: C. Farrelly, F. Brady, J. Touchette, C. Boegel, S. Serieka, J. 
Colpitis; row 2: M. Monte, D. Horan, R. Sutherby, F. Tarsney, J. Riley, B. Wisheart, J. Esposito, G. 
Hansen, C. Maggelet, T. Kozikowski; row 3: J. Spada, K. Nutt, S. Wilson, P. Raube, C. Kelley, D. 
O'Brien, S. Nathan, J. McDonough, K. Supples, M. Tomposki, N. Murphy, M. O'Brien, D. Redmond, V. 

Lancisi, S. Berardi-Prince, M. Houlihan. 




Voices of Imani: row 1: S. Beauvoir, K. Young, F. White, J. White, L. DeLong (at keyboard); row 2: F. 
Haywood, P. Gladis, B. Ford, E. Drakes; row 3: L. Reed, D. Hopkins, A. Best, C Chambers, S. George, 

T. Campbell, D. Colbert, A. Apollon, M. Sanders, D. White. 



74 



Let Us, cont. 

One of the oldest and most prestigious 
assembly of artists, the Chorale, also 
attracts great crowds, locally, nationally, 
and internationally. The 160 member 
consortium of students, faculty and staff 
members epitomizes the best aspects of 
the University as they combine religion, 
art and scholarship in dedication to 
excellence in music. The Chorale is 
under the direction of Dr. Alexander 
Peloquin, composer-in-residence for 27 
years. He brings an aesthetically pure 
atmosphere of music and a lifetime's 
experience to perfection in directing the 
Chorale. Performing various seasonal 
and occasional concerts, the Chorale is 
especially proud to have brought their 
music and vitality to the splendid city of 
Rome during January, 1982. To the 
college community, this "family of 
vocalists" brings magnificent music and 
pride. 

A smaller, less renown, but equally 
dedicated group of vocalists, the Voices 
of Imani, reiterates the message 
conveyed by the other performing 
organization: "Where there is unity, you 
will find strength." Formed four years 
ago by three students and Chaplain 
Cheryl Giles, the gospel choir has 
increased its membership to upwards of 
25. Their audiences have included those 
who attended "Gospelfest '81" and 
several congregations in and around 
Boston. While exalting faith, or imani, the 
singers invite the audience to share in 
peaceful worship and celebration of their 
spiritualism. 

The Children's Theater also invites 
the audience to share, but instead of a 
spiritual bond, the audience and 
performers share a magical, creative, 
fantasy experience. Members of the 
troupe work together to develop an 
original traveling show consisting of 
stories, music, dance and seasoned with 
a love for children. The actor's energy 
and enthusiasm brings smiles to children 
in the Boston-area schools, hospitals, and 
libraries. Through this theater experience, 
students can provide a community 
service while enhancing personal 
creativity. 

Fine theater as an artistic and 
integrating tradition on campus has had a 
landmark year with the opening of the 
$4.2 million Theater Arts Center. The 
grand opening of the Theater was 
celebrated by "Theaterfest '81", which 
was sponsored by several University 
organizations, including the Dramatics 



Society. The Dramatics Society, in its 
117th season, is the oldest student 
organization on campus. "Theaterfest 
'81' s" first production, Lerner and 
Lowe's CAMELOT, opened the 
Dramatics Society's spectacular season 
with rave reviews and six sold-out 
showings (including a $100-per-seat 
premier). An alumnae/student 
production, CAMELOT featured actor 
Gordon MacRae as King Arthur. Other 
"Theaterfest '81" events included Tim 
McDonough in ME AND MY SHADOW. 
In December, the Society's first 
all-student production was the Russian 
classic UNCLE VANYA, written by Anton 
Chekhov and directed by B.C.'s own 
Rev. Joseph M. Larkin, S.J. Student-run 
performances and workshops continued 
second semester, utilizing the Bonn 
Studio Theater. The Dramatic Society's 
third mainstage creation was James 
Joyce's ULYSSES IN NIGHT TOWN, 
directed by Tomas MacAnna of the 



Abbey Theater, Dublin. The production 
was part of the "Joycentenaerie" 
celebrating James Joyce's 100th birthday. 
THE HOT L BALTIMORE, a 
contemporary comedy by Lanford Wilson 
and directed by Howard Enoch, was the 
season's last mainstage project. The 
Dramatics Society's first season on Lower 
Campus was as exciting and eventful as 
the Theater Arts Center itself. 

Perhaps the Theater Arts Center could 
be regarded as a type of monument 
commemorating the excellent spirit of 
entertainment on campus. All the fine 
arts organizations now have a centralized 
place to perform. However, whether the 
performing area is the Theater Arts 
Center, Alumni Stadium, community or 
even foreign locales, the essence of 
entertainment is uniform. Each group, 
creative, enthusiastic, and united, is 
dedicated to engaging the audience and 
spreading the prestigious name of Boston 
College wherever they appear. 




John Lamb and Marie Houle. 




Paul Fischer 




75 



Housing Celebrates Silver 
Jubilee 



Founded as a men's college in 1863, 
Boston College was a commuter 
school until 1956, when the first 
dormitory was constructed on Upper 
Campus. Fall of 1981 marked the Silver 
Anniversary of University Housing, 
twenty-five years hallmarked by 
tremendous change and growth. One of 
the most important facets of University 
Housing, the Resident Staff Program, has 
also enlarged from a group of 
Jesuits-in-Residence to an organization of 
100 undergraduate and graduate 
students, University chaplains, and 
Jesuits-in-Residence, who work with the 
Housing Office for the benefit of students 
living on campus. 

In merely a quarter of a century, 
University Housing has magnificently 
expanded from a single-sex dormitory 
complex to 27 co-ed buildings located on 
two campuses. The first complex, 
Claver-Loyola-Xavier, housed 250 men. 
As the resident enrollment grew, ten 
more all-male dormitories were 
constructed or acquired. Gonzaga and 
Kostka in 1958, Fenwick, Fitzpatrick and 
Cheverus in 1960, Roncalli (1962), Shaw 
House (the library of Rev. Joseph 



Coolidge Shaw, S.J., a nineteenth 
century convert who donated his library 
to the future University; the house was 
formally acquired in 1962), Welch 
(1965), Williams (1965), and the 
Townhouses (a split-level dormitory built 
in 1971). Women were not enrolled as 
resident students until 1969, and housing 
did not become co-ed until 1970. In 
1969, the University purchased additional 
housing on South Street; however, the 
early '70's witnessed another boom of 
resident applications and a change in 
housing policy, necessitating the 
construction of a Lower Campus. The 
Modular Houses (which were not built as 
temporary housing, contrary to rumor) 
were built when plans for a new 
dormitory, located on Lake Street, fell 
through, and the University was obliged 
to build housing for some 500 students. 
Eighty six units were constructed in 90 
days. In 1974-75, the University 
improved the Mods to make them more 
permanent. The Hillside Apartments 
(1975), and Edmond's Hall, popularly 
named the Reservoir Apartments or 
Ressies (1975), were completed as the 
University felt apartment-style life was 



better suited for upperclassmen. In 1974, 
the University bought the current Newton 
Campus, originally the Newton College 
of the Sacred Heart. Because the 
University thought dorm-life was more 
suitable for freshmen, the Cushing, 
Hardey, Duschene, and Keyes complexes 
were reserved for freshmen. Furthermore, 
with the frosh in a centralized location, 
the University devoted more time to 
helping students make the transition from 
home to college life. 1979-80 marked the 
final stage in housing development with 
the sale of South Street (with the 
exception of Greycliff, an international 
residence) and the completion of the 
More Drive dorm, or New Dorm, which 
integrated resident students onto two 
major campuses. Currently, there are 
2,418 living units housing 5,261 students 
and staff. 

Unfortunately, the enrollment at the 
University is upwards of 8,000 and not 
everyone who wishes to can live on 
campus. A Three-Year Guaranteed 
Housing Plan, now in its second year of 
operation, offers as many students as 
possible an opportunity to live on 
campus for the majority of their 




Housing Staff and Resident Assistants 



76 



undergraduate years. An Off-Campus 
Housing Office assists students, faculty 
and staff in locating accommodations in 
the surrounding community. This office 
also offers a communication service to 
landlords, realtors and students to make 
the search for housing easier and more 
efficient. 

Communications is the most important 
facet of the resident life as it fosters a 
sense of community. A Resident Staff 
Program houses several Residents 
Assistants, fondly called R.A.'s, in each 
facility. Usually an upperclassman, 
applicants partake in a rigorous selection 
process, followed by intense training and 
orientation. The R.A. is responsible for 
not only monitoring the residences, but 
for reinforcing University regulations, 
fostering inter/intra-complex associations, 
and aiding students' adjustment to 
University life. 

Who would have conceived in 1956 
that the University would have expanded 
to its current size and status? True to 
their philosophy of "education outside 
the classroom," University planners and 
architects have achieved an ideal balance 
of resident conditions, helping students 
gradually transfer from dependent to 
independent styles of life. 





Rubenstein Hall: Housing office and Hillside apartment complex. 



Housing Directors: David Mitchell, Robert Capalbo, James O'Keefe, Kevin Downey, Linda Riley, Richard Collins. 



People Helping People 



Student Admissions: row 1: K. 

Hall, J. Rodrigues, M. Jackson, P. 
Cleary; row 2: R. Kenney, L. 
Keegan, R. Mancuso, C. O'Sullivan. 



Gold Key Society: row 1: K. 

Jacobs, E. Modica, G. Hayes, D. 
Poisson, J. Lyons; row 2: L. 
Rueger, K. Maynard, F. Pasche, Fr. 

Robert Braunreuther, S.J., M. 
Perreault, C. Melville, M. Arruda, G. 

Ugali. 



Mini Career Expo: row 1: D. Clark, 
A. Stewart, C. Arzu, L. Young; row 
2: R Roberts, S. Brown, J.T. 

Beard. 




Right from the start the B.C. student is 
exposed to the extensive system of 
volunteer programs and services offered 
on campus. For many prospective 
students the first impression of the 
University comes with their admissions 
interview which is most likely done by a 
member of the Student Admissions 
Program. The largest and most 
publicized organization of its kind in the 
country, the program involves student 
volunteers in every aspect of the 
admissions process. 

When the student first arrives as a 
freshman or transfer, a large part of his 
training and orientation is guided by the 
University Counseling Service. His 
freshman or transfer assistant is one of 
hundreds of volunteers who are trained 
to help the newcomers get aquainted 
with campus life. Without these 
individuals there would be no way for the 
registrar to handle the flood of problems, 
questions, complaints and anxiety attacks 
which arise during the first few days. 

Once indoctrinated into the collegiate 
atmosphere, there are dozens of 
organizations crying out for members. In 
a university this size it would be 
impossible for one group to serve all of 
the needs of such a diverse student body. 
Therefore, many special interest groups 
have developed their own organizations 
to serve the particular type of issues 
which come to hand. Dealing with the 
problems besetting commuters is Murray 
House. Under the direction of resident 
students, the house provides a 
place-all-their-own for the off-campus 
students. Through numerous social 
events and programs Murray House 
fosters a feeling of belonging, needed to 
counter the "outsider" notion of not 
living on campus. 

One of the largest organizations on 
campus is the Gold Key Society. With a 
motto of "Service and Sacrifice" the 
Gold Key sponsers a dozen fund-raising 
and service oriented programs every year 
from Blood Drives to helping out on 
Parents' Weekend. The services they 
perform aid tremendously in creating a 
true feeling of community on campus. 

Aimed toward a more civic sense of 
duty, the courses offered through Pulse 
throw students out into the "real world." 
In addition to a regular course load, 
Pulse students are required to work a 
select number of hours each week in a 
social work type position. In any 
surrounding from law office to halfway 
house, the Pulse arrangement provides 
an unusual and outstanding educational 
opportunity which in no way could be 
duplicated in a classroom. 



78 



Pulse: row 1: D. Ferri, M. Murphy, S. Calogero; row 2: D. Gilligan, K. 
Cavuto, D. Mulhane, V. Moore, J. Arcuni, K. Kearney, R. Keeley; row 3: 
L. Wright, D. Bella, A. Willson. 




Murray House: T. Fay, B. Egan, T. McCormack. Gina Ugali 




Circle K: row 1: D. Char, D. Carpenter, B. Ganley, M. Vitelli; row 2: A. Rabbideau, M. 
Burke, J. Manning, S. Brown, C. Gaiotto, P. Phelan; row 3: M. Murray, O.C., M. Rahill, G. 
Schmitz, B. Tenant. 



Planning for the Future 




" ' > ■' 



Rose Johnstone does career research. 




The Career Planning and Placement Center 



For many, the Career Planning and 
Placement Center on Commonwealth 
Avenue is a mystery; a number of 
students don't look into the center as 
thoroughly as they might. Some students 
believe a trip to the center's offices 
means an executive position at IBM. For 
others, Career Planning and Placement 
means a maze of job folders. Still others 
encounter a never-ending series of 
interviews. Actually, CPPC is all this and 
much more. Director John Steele 
describes the Center as he reviewed the 
different divisions located at the 38 
Commonwealth Avenue office: "We offer 
a series of services that are aimed at 
preparing the student for that initial job 
search." 

Knowing how to look for a job is 
extremely important. Director Steele 
commented: "No matter what your field, 
the applicants who know how to make a 
thorough job search have the best 
chance of getting a job. We also run 
workshops, and the students who attend 
them have gotten the best positions." 
Held in addition to individual and group 
advisements, the workshops give the 
student an overall picture of the career 
planning process. Seniors Thalia 
Kostandin and Rob Mancuso affirmed 
Steele's comments while they were 
reviewing job folders. "The workshops, 
especially the resume one, helped me 
tremendously," Mancuso mentioned. 
Kostandin added: "The advisors give us 
a lot of encouragement but the real 
encouragement has to come from within. 
You have to go outside the center to find 
your career, using your own job-hunting 
skills." 

The center also offers other resources. 
Classroom presentations are available 
concerning various careers and academic 
majors. Brochures are available on such 
topics as how to write a resume and how 
to prepare for an interview. Students are 
encouraged to seek advisement and after 
an appointment, may then proceed to 
the extensive career resource library to 
investigate companies and their job 
offerings. Job binders describe the 
positions and the work involved to better 
prepare the student in his job hunt. 
Students then set up interviews with 
companies of their choice, or set up 
interviews with corporations that come to 
campus as part of the on-campus 
recruiting program. An intership program, 
run in conjunction with UGBC (the 
Undergraduate Government), often 
results from interviews. The program has 
grown to the extent that over five 
hundred businesses retain listings in the 
office. The program is extremely popular 
among students because it offers the 
student practical work experience while 
completing his or her education. 



SO 



Although the CPPC is utilized by 
upperclassmen and graduate students for 
the most part, the center's staff 
encourages all undergraduates and 
alumni to look into their services. 
Advisors are available to help students 
pinpoint career interests, and in some 
cases, plan courses of study accordingly. 
Undergrads and grads alike are 
encouraged to be aware of fluctuations in 
the economy and the job market as well. 
Director Steele reiterated this, and 
commented on several fields. Said Steele, 
"For some fields, the job outlook is very 
good, such as accounting, computer 
science, nursing, special education, 
mathematics, and science. In the social 
service field, though, there is an 
oversupply of candidates." 
Undergraduates should keep patterns in 
mind when planning their courses of 
study and when selecting majors. 

The Career Planning and Placement 
Center may seem a mystery, but the 
confusion can be cleared up with one 
visit to their offices, or by glancing at the 
center's monthly calendar of upcoming 
events and publications. Each student, 
however, is responsible for his or her 
own career planning and should seek the 
Center's services. The job of the Career 
Planning and Placement Center is to act 
as a facilitator between the student and 
any potential employer, but the first step 
must come from the individual. 









~q) 








r 













OF BOSTON COLLEGE 



Denyse Pirthower works at the Career Center to aid fellow 
students in the job search. 




Some of the many career planning charts at the CPPC. 



SI 



Big Brother, Big Sister 
Association: row 1: J. Valpey 
(seated); row 2: B. Chipkin, C. 

Vincellette, L. Clark. 



NAACP: row 1: P. Council, L. 
Quarles, T. Campbell; row 2: S. 
George, L. Reed, D. Clark, L. 

DeLong. 



Alliance of Student Activities: row 

1: R. Bemtsson, M. Waterhouse, B. 
Keaney; row 2; E. Mouzon, M. 
Heed, A. Flynn, D. Egan, M. 

Cullum, M. Sellers. 





Ellen Nouzon, Alicia Flynn, and Rob Bemtsson of the Alliance 
of Student Activities. 



People, cont. 

A much less intensive contact with the 
outside world is provided through the 
Mini Career Expo. Sponsored by 
AHANA, the two day seminar orients 
the students to the major aspects and 
techniques of applying for and obtaining 
the job of their choice. The extensive 
planning and organizing of this event 
makes it a comprehensive and invaluable 
asset to the students. 

In addition to strictly campus oriented 
organizations, McElroy also houses 
branches of national programs. In the 
relatively homogeneous environment of 
B.C. the presence of the National 
Association for the Advancement of 
Colored People is a welcome sight. 
Sponsoring numerous social events which 
bring to light important social questions, 
the committees of the NAACP devote 
their time to a worthwhile and 
enlightening cause deserving of the 
highest praise. 

Crossing all racial, economic and social 
barriers, the Big Brother, Big Sister 
Association exposes students to children 



82 



Student Ministry: row 1: S. Mettler, T. Callahan, M. Wright, D. Bouley; row 2: B. 
Atwood, M. Saitas, C. Moran. 



growing up without all the comforts of 
home. The volunteers provide greatly 
needed emotional support to the children 
of Boston who ask nothing more than 
time, love, and understanding. 

Attempting to draw all of these diverse 
groups together is the Alliance of 
Student Activities. As part of the Office 
of Student Programs and Resources, 
ASA attempts to improve the 
effectiveness of student organizations and 
enhance student life. By acting as an 
advisement center for all of the other 
organizations, ASA is, in a way, the 
leader and mentor of all the others. The 
large number of volunteer activities and 
service organizations in which to get 
involved is diverse enough to serve any 
taste. In a Jesuit school where the 
emphasis is ideally placed on the 
Christian virtues, the vast number of 
groups shows that no matter what one's 
talents, the B.C. community provides a 
place for them to be put to best use in 
the true spirit of giving of oneself for the 
benefit of others. 




Haley House: row 1: V. Moore, P. 
Comfort, B. Brady; row 2: F. 
Canales, M. Edmondson, A. 
Keating; row 3: C. Moran, M. 
Regan, D. Comstock, M. Donnelly. 



O'Connell House: R. Chicas, G. 
Schmitz, M. Timpany, J. O'Connor, 
S. MacEachem. 



83 



Ask the Professionals 



Few students are bom with leadership 
skills, although many do possess potential 
and interest. The Paraprofessional Leader 
Organization is a program with a dual 
purpose: to define which University 
organizations and functions need skilled 
leaders, and to select and train interested 
students. Under the auspices of 
University Counciling Services, the 
Paraprofessional Organization consists of 
a hierarchy of leaders who instruct 
students in the skills needed to lead a 
myriad of programs, such as the Entering 
Students Assistance Programs, 
Handicapped Assistance Program, 
Student Advisement Service, Pre-Law 
Advisement Team, Career Planning 
Advisement Team, and other 
organizations which deem it necessary to 
involve student paraprofessionals. 

According to the philosophy of the 
Paraprofessional Organization, leadership 
is ". . . conceived as an ability to work 
purposefully and effectively with others, 
e.g., organize and direct, and shall be 
understood to include special skills in 
goal setting, decision making, delegation 
of duties and communications . . . 



Paraprofessionals derive personal 
satisfaction from substantive service given 
unselfishly to others plus their personal 
and professional growth as leaders." 

Students who believe they qualify must 
apply to the Paraprofessional 
Organization in September, and the 
selection process involves an interview 
with a University Counselor and a 
Paraprofessional Group member. 
Accepted students participate in learning 
sessions designed to prepare the student 
for specific work assignments, as well as 
workshops dealing with human 
interaction dynamics and managerial 
techniques. Students are supervised in 
their specific project by one or two 
members of the Paraprofessional Leader 
Group, which is the very heart of the 
program because it provides 
administration for the complex of 
sub-organizations. Two student directors 
and thirty-seven student staff members 
are carefully selected and receive more 
intensive training than the other 
paraprofessionals. Paraprofessional 
Leader Group members attend 
workshops in management, 



communications, interviewing techniques 
and values clarification techniques 
specially related to the professional roles 
they are expected to fulfill. In addition to 
the Paraprofessional Leaders, 
paraprofessionals are supervised by a 
professional from Counseling Services 
and may have additional assistance from 
professionals in the specific project. 

Paraprofessionals, through their 
devotion to leadership roles, are 
dedicated to integrating and personalizing 
the diverse assistance and advising 
departments in the University. The largest 
service project and probably the most 
important is the Entering Students 
Assistance Program, which is subdivided 
into the Freshman, Transfer and 
Registered Nurse Assistance Programs. 
During 1981-82, over 400 students 
facilitated the orientation of new students 
to the cultural, academic, and social 
dimensions of the University. The 
Handicapped Assistance Program (HAP) 
provides readers, notetakers, transcribers, 
tutors and mobility aides for handicapped 
students in the University community. A 
number of academic advising groups, 




Paraprofessional Leader Group: row 1: M. Czerwinski, Y. Sandi, L. Gallagher; D. Fitzsimmons, A. Saccone, M. Bourgeois, J. Mullin; R. Sawin. row 2: F. 
Fleming, A. Garenani, K. Considine; M. Reardon, S. Schmidt, W. Jenks (Advisor); R. Berntsson, J. Sulick, M. Hayes; T.J. Delia Pietra. 



84 



including Student Advisement service, 
Tutorial Program, the Pre-Law 
Advisement Team, and the Career 
Planning Advisement Team aid students 
with course selection, academic 
deficiencies, and informing students 
about appropriate graduate study and 
career-related opportunities. 

Each of the paraprofessionals are 
exceptional people dedicated to serving 
others. Yet the paraprofessional's and 
students' relationships aren't merely 
one-way; often the paraprofessionals get 
as much satisfaction from helping others 
as those aided receive. One Freshman 
Assistant, while describing her orientation 
group and recalling the friendships she 
made, voiced what appears to be a 
common perception among 
paraprofessionals: "I found that by 
helping the freshmen become 
accustomed to the University, 1 grew in 
confidence and maturity. I could relate to 
their fears and problems, and I think 
many of the freshmen realized they 
weren't as alone in their fears as they 
felt." In other words, the students who 
give also receive. 




Sherman Rosser, Asst. Director of 
Admissions, and T.J. Kozikowski 




Tony Guiliano 



r 



BottleBili 






J . 



• PI.RG. 




And Justice 

Contrary to popular belief, a student's 
life extends beyond the microcosm of the 
academic community. Civic issues also 
pervade the campus and a number of 
organizations have developed to 
challenge the validity of political and 
social problems in relation to the 
University's population and the 
surrounding community. These groups, 
while exposing students to controversial 
subjects, prepare students with skills such 
as civic-mindedness, research skills and 
leadership abilities. 

The most politically-oriented 
organization which integrates the campus 
and the community is MASSPIRG, the 
Massachusetts Public Interest Research 
Group. Dealing primarily with social 
change, consumer and environmental 
problems, B.C.PIRG (the campus' 
MASSPIRG chapter) was concerned with 
several major projects and challenges this 
year. Because tenant's rights, high 
security deposits, unwarranted evictions, 
and high rental fees, effect students living 
off-campus, B.C.PIRG developed a Tenant 
Rights Hotline. Another campus-related 
service was a recycling campaign which 
collected upwards of five tons of paper 
per week. Students concerned about 
toxic waste worked with the Department 
of Environmental Quality Engineering to 
search for a suitable target site for a 
campaign to clean up hazardous waste 
dumps in the area. A film, the "Killing 
Ground," was shown to inform people 
on campus about the dangers of 
hazardous waste. To deal with consumer 
problems, a Small Claims Advisory 
Service, staffed by trained student 
volunteers, was coordinated. The 
volunteers offered advice and referral to 
consumers concerning problems such as 
defective merchandise, which may be 
taken up in court. 

The Bottle Bill, a state-related issue 
concerned with requiring that bottles and 
cans be refundable, was dealt with by 
coordinating an extensive phone call and 
letter campaign; the purpose of the effort 
was to instruct the public about the Bill, 



MASSPIRG "lobbies" on "the Dustbowl.' 



86 



For All 

and to urge public support of the 
Massachusetts Senate in overriding 
Governor King's veto of the Bill. Through 
each project, the public interest group not 
only brings controversial issues to light on 
campus, but integrates students into the 
neighboring community while exposing 
them to local and state-related 
governmental policies. 

With regard to intercampus concerns, a 
Student Rights Committee has been 
developed through UGBC as a student 
advocate and advisement group. The 
committee is divided into three 
sub-committees: the Advisement Task 
Force, composed of student advisors; the 
Research Laws Committee, a legal 
information service; and the Publicity 
Committee, which published a Student 
Rights Handbook detailing University 
judicial and academic processes, housing 
agreements and University facility 
regulations. The Student Rights 
Committee is a comprehensive liason 
between students and University 
administrators, and works to make 
students aware of their rights and 
responsibilities as well as offering council 
to students in pursuit of justice. 

The Fulton Debating Society, another 
issue-oriented organization, retains 
research and instruction goals similar to 
MASSPIRG and the Student Rights 
Committee; however, the purpose of the 
Fulton Debating Society is primarily to 
study and practice forensics. For over 
100 years the Society has conducted 
public debates, such as the 1981 B.C. vs. 
Harvard debate on subliminal advertising 
(the largest debate ever held on this 
campus), inter-collegiate debating 
tournaments, and debating workshops 
concentrating on oratory skills. The 
Society is open to all students and is 
especially espoused by students 
interested in law as a profession. 

Because of the great variety of issues 
addressed on campus, students have 
ample opportunity to learn about 
pertinent concerns and to seek answers. 




Mass Pirg: Row 1: S. Jam, L. 
Laing, S. Pike, A. Mead. Row 2: T. 
Curtin, R. Kuehl, T. Fulton, J. 
McGlynn, R. Hannigan. Row 3: M. 
Drapeau, M. Doubet, A. Reynders, 
J. Battibulli, M. Hinsley, S. Bolton. 



UGBC Student Rights Committee: 

Row 1: K. Head, R. Fries, B. Ford. 
Row 2: A. Parker, A. Kelly, M. 
Moran, P. Kelley, J. Kem. 



Fulton Debate Society: Row 1: L. 

Nollet, T. Francis, M. Milano. Row 
2: J. Sanford, M. Christian, J. 
Cockery. 



87 




Mr* - 




Heights Editor-in-Chief Steve Reynolds (1982-1983 Editor-in-Chief Patrick White in background) and his 
staff were instrumental in initiating the case for release of police logs. 



Heights Case 

Boston College's independent student 
newspaper, The Heights, set a legal 
precedent this year when it challenged 
the administration's authority to keep the 
logs of its Police Department private. 
Justice Samuel Adams of the Middlesex 
Superior Court handed down a ruling 
December 31, 1981, which ordered the 
Trustees of Boston College to make the 
campus police logs available to The 
Heights, exclusive of students' names, 
under Massachusetts General Laws 
chapter 41, section 98 (f), the Daily 
Logs/Public Records law. For The 
Heights editors, it was a victory which 
came after years of frustration in dealing 
with the administration with regard to 
obtaining accurate and consistent 
information about crime on campus. 

Several events prompted the paper to 
initiate legal action. In January, 1981, 
The Heights received reports that an 
underground student group calling itself 
Students Harassing Authorities to Realign 
Priorities (SHARP) had chained the doors 
of the office of University President J. 
Donald Monan, S.J., at Botolph House, 
in a protest demonstration. The Heights 
was told by several University officials 
that the incident had in fact not occurred, 
but continued to receive letters and 
anonymous telephone calls insisting that 
it did. In its attempt to verify the alleged 
chaining, The Heights learned that the 
only department with equipment 
sufficient to remove chains was the 
Campus Police Department. 
Consequently, the newspaper sent a 
reporter to speak with Police Chief 
Kenneth L. Watson. Watson denied that 
the incident had occurred. Later, when a 
second attempt was made to obtain 
information from Watson, he replied, 
"Off the record?" and walked to a box in 
his office, from which he lifted a heavy 
chain. 

Heights editors then requested access 
to the police log for the day of the 
alleged chaining to avoid the "off the 
record" nature of Watson's reply. Watson 
refused to grant the newspaper access to 
the logs. 

At this point, The Heights began to 
check with lawyers, the American Civil 
Liberties Union and the Attorney 
General's office about the laws regarding 
campus police department records. They 
discovered that the Daily Logs/Public 
Records law, enacted in 1980, had never 
been interpreted with regard to campus 
police forces. It was not until a far more 
serious incident than the SHARP case 
surfaced, however, that the paper decided 
to go to court. 

Because of a chance meeting with a 
disgruntled BC Police Officer, a Heights 
editor discovered that there was a lot 
more going on at BC than was appearing 
in the weekly "Police Blotter" column 
provided to The Heights by the Campus 
Police Department. The Heights held 



88 



Sets Legal Precedent 



meetings with several BC Police officers 
who related, anonymously, stories of 
crime on campus and their concern for 
the safety of the students they were hired 
to protect. A three-part series of articles 
on the subject was printed, but Chief 
Watson denied all the officers' 
allegations. 

In April, The Heights obtained a copy 
of the Massachusetts Uniform Crime 
Report, which is a compilation of crime 
statistics drawn from police departments 
throughout the state. In the report, the 
Boston College Campus Police reported 
three incidences of "forcible rape" on the 
campus in 1980. When The Heights 
received no satisfactory explanation from 
Watson about the three incidents, the 
Editorial Board decided to hire an 
attorney and to examine the legal 
avenues available. 

The Heights, Inc. filed for a 
mandatory injuction against the Trustees 
of Boston College, October 19, 1981, 
based on the Daily Logs/Public Records 
law, which reads, in part, "Each police 
department shall make, keep and 



maintain a daily log . . . (and) all entries 
in said daily logs shall, unless otherwise 
provided by law, be public records." 
Because the law did not state "except for 
campus police departments of private 
institutions," The Heights, and its 
attorney, Steven M. Wise, believed the 
courts would interpret the law literally 
and order the Trustees to comply. They 
were right. 

The Undergraduate Government of 
Boston College (UGBC) was instrumental 
in rallying student support for the 
Heights' suit and made attempts to 
mediate a settlement between the 
administration and the newspaper out of 
court. 

The case received much attention from 
local and national media, receiving 
coverage on television news shows and 
talk shows as well as from the Boston 
Globe, the New York Times and many 
other publications. What pleased The 
Heights more, though, was the coverage 
by college newspapers which were 
experiencing the same problem and the 
thought that perhaps The Heights could 



help. 

The Heights decision, while 
immediately beneficial to the Boston 
College community, has set a precedent 
which will inevitably assist other student 
journalists in their pursuit of crime 
information. Two local college 
newspapers, Boston University's Daily 
Free Press (five members of which were 
arrested in October for trespassing in an 
attempt to gain access to BU's police 
logs) and the Northeastern News, have 
used the precedent as a tool to force 
release of logs at those schools. 

Vice President of Student Affairs Kevin 
Duffy has indicated that the 
administration and Police Department will 
continue to work with The Heights in 
providing complete crime reports and 
statistics. The Heights hopes that this 
year, this decision will mark a turning 
point in administrative cooperation with 
the press towards the goal of preventing 
crime on campus, in advocacy for 
students' rights and in closer relations 
between The Heights and the Boston 
College community. 




Elisa Speranza and Steve Reynolds appear on "Daytime," October 21, 1981. 



89 



Keeping the Dream Alive 



February 1 marked the formal 
committment to keeping the dream alive. 
This was the day that the Martin Luther 
King, Jr. Memorial Committee presented 
its first scholarship award. The award 
presentation came as the climax to a day 
long, University wide, commemorative 
celebration to the life and death of Rev. 
Martin Luther King, Jr. 

Following a memorial march around 
the campus, an ecumenical service was 
held in Gasson 100. At the service, the 
Rev. Dr. Michael Haynes, pastor of the 
12th Baptist Church in Roxbury, relayed 
the theme of the day — "Opportunities 
for the Young". Haynes remarked, 
"Martin was concerned with the young 
people. Even before he was in the public 
eye, you could find him in the ghettos 
putting the challenge to young blacks. 'If 
you can't be a tree,' he would say, 'be a 
shrub. Just be the best you can be'." 

Continuous showings of the film 
"From Montgomery to Memphis" were 
presented before and after the service in 
Gasson. The film traces the work of the 
civil rights movement from the first bus 
boycott, started when Rosa Parks refused 
to give up her seat to a white in 1955, 
and through the hundreds of marches 
and rallies into the 1960's which, with 
King's leadership and courage, helped 
bring an end to policies of segregation 
and offer equal opportunities for 
America's blacks. 

But as the crowd of some 300 
students, faculty, administrators, and 
alumni heard at the evening awards 
banquet, the final portion of the day's 
commemoration, current government 
programs may significantly curtail the 
achievements of the Civil Rights 
Movement. Keynote speaker Wayne 
Budd issued the warning, remarking to 
the crowd, "We can see that there is a 
clear and present danger that what he 
(Dr. King) was doing can be irretrievably 
lost." Budd, who received an 
undergraduate and law degree from 
Boston College, is a member of the 
Board of Trustees, and a partner in the 
Boston law firm of Budd, Reilly & Wiley. 
He reminded the group that King 



"opened the door of opportunity for 
minority students throughout the country 
as well as the South." He then called 
upon the students present to, "Pursue 
your education as the principle endeavor 
by which to attain a more responsible 
place in society. We must continue to 
achieve. Oppressors never give freedom 
to the oppressed. If we are going to 
commemorate the birth, death and life of 



Martin Luther King, we must see that it 
can and will be done. We must be ready 
to pull our own oar." 

As the speeches ended the attention of 
the crowd turned to the main business of 
the banquet, that of presenting the First 
Annual Martin Luther King, Jr., Memorial 
Scholarship Award. The day's 
commemorative activities all were geared 
to help formally launch a campaign to 



"We must take a stand on the injustices that exist in our society. Martin 
Luther King talked in terms of service. Let us commit ourselves to acting 
on Dr. King's dreams." 

— Donald Brown, Co-Chairman of the 
Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial Committee. 




Dared Clark (right) being congratulated after being awarded the first Annual Martin Luther 
King Scholarship. 



90 



raise $50,000 from which an award of 
$5,000 would annually be presented to a 
junior whose life most closely reflects that 
of King. 

"In recognition of her perpetuation of 
'the Dream'," Vice-President for Student 
Affairs Kevin Duffy announced the award 
recipient, Darcel Clark. Clark, a political 
science major from the Bronx, New York, 
was selected for the first $500 award 
after months of evaluation by the 
Memorial Committee which began its 
work last October. Clark is Chairman of 
the Boston College NAACP Chapter's 
Political Action Committee, UGBC 
Executive Assistant for AHANA Affairs, a 
member of the Voices of Imani Gospel 
Choir, the Gold Key Society, and the 
Political Science Caucus. 

As part of her essay asking how the life 
of Rev. Martin Luther King had affected 
her life, Clark wrote that she had found 
through Dr. King the ability "to see the 
true meaning of collective work, seeing 
the problem not as my problem, but as 
our problem." 

Since it was decided to present the 



award to a junior, Clark will be carrying 
with her into her senior year the hopes of 
the Memorial Committee that she will 
help to stimulate interest and develop an 
awareness within the community that will 
once and for all break down the racial 
and cultural barriers which persist today 
and help create a University community 
that can interact unfettered by racial 
differences. 

The establishment of this committee 
and scholarship award marks a realization 
by the community that despite the efforts 
of an educated society to combat 
prejudice and racism, the battle is far 
from over. As University President J. 
Donald Monan, S.J. commented: "1 have 
never attended an event here which has 
had such a complete cross section of the 
entire University, and for that we owe a 
great deal of gratitude to Martin Luther 
Ring. We look to him for the change that 
can still be effected. Change in civil rights 
can be toward creating a community 
such as is here tonight." 

by Dorothy Anderson and 
Peter Van Hecke 





Darcel Clark marches past St. Mary's Hall with group 
commemorating Martin Luther King, Jr. as part of the 
university wide celebration, February 1, 1982. 



r 



"I have a dream that my four 
little children will one day live in a 
nation where they will not be 
judged by the color of their skin 
but by the content of their 
character." 

— Martin Luther King, Jr., 
Washington, D.C., 
June 15, 1963 



Board of Trustee member Wayne Budd warns of the impending dangers posed by the policies of 
the present administration towards the Civil Rights Movement. 




91 



It's a Small World 



AHANA Caucus: row 1: K. Kang, 
T. Campbell, C. Arzu; row 2: T. 
Huang, J. Destin, S. Sneed, A. 

Lascaibar, J. Nieto. 



Black & Third World Studies: row 

1: K. Kang, R. Roberts, C. Arzu; 
row 2: J. Beard, S. Tompkins, D. 

Clark, L. DeLong. 



Iota Phi Theta: row 1: L. Sealy, M. 
Adams, D. Walton; Row 2: S. 
Tompkins, J. Beard, A. Stewart. 




92 



As Disney's many-heritaged dolls sing, 
"... there's so much to be shared, and 
it's time we're aware; it's a small, small 
world." The song implies harmony and 
education, two values that ethnic 
organizations on campus strive to attain. 
Because the University accepts students 
from all areas of race, color, and creed, 
there is a definitive need to develop 
various cultural groups which focus on 
diverse heritages, which help to assimilate 
foreign students into the University 
community, and which emphasize 
enlightening students about other 
lifestyles and beliefs. 

The largest ethnic organization on 
campus is AHANA, formally the Office of 
Minority Student Programs. AHANA 
consists of ethnic backgrounds including 
African, Hispanic, Asian, and Native 
American students. The office works with 
nine sub-organizations to develop an 
awareness of the beauty, richness, and 
diversity of sundry heritages through 
projects such as Intercultural Month. 
More importantly, however, AHANA 
serves as a support system for 
educationally disadvantaged minority 
students through performance 
monitoring, advising, tutoring assistance, 
workshops, and a summer orientation 
program for freshman. In recognition and 
respect for AHANA and the assemblage's 
values, the University instituted a Black 
and Third World Studies Program 
during the 1970' s. The program offers 
courses taught by part-time faculty from a 
variety of backgrounds. 

On campus, many resources are 
available to all students, including: The 
David Sylvia Memorial Library (which 
contains over 1,000 books concerning 
AHANA experiences and subscribes to 
over 50 national and international 
interdisciplinary publications), a 
comfortable study hall, reading lounge, 
and meeting rooms. Cultural activities, 
such as lectures, movies, seminars, and 
an annual literary review consisting of 
essays, poetry and art, promote 
inter-campus interest, and interaction with 
the philosophies and backgrounds 
represented by AHANA. 

In the same spirit of service, the Black 
Student Forum provides a social, 
cultural, and political medium for the 
Black student population. Established in 
1970 as a result of the Black Talent 
Program, the Forum is committed 
specifically to African and Afro-American 
principles; issues such as University 
policies which affect minorities (the 10% 
AHANA admissions requirement, for 
instance) and worldly issues, such as 
racial tension, are researched by the 
Forum. The Forum has sponsored 
various educationally-oriented services, 
including: a lecture by Dick Gregory, 
Nikki Giovanni, and Benjamin Hooks; 
Black Family Weekend, films and 
discussions during Black History Week, 
and dance marathons involved Forum 
and other University students. Above all, 
however, the Forum's primary goal is to 
create permanent foundations on which a 
stronger organization may be built. 




93 



It's a Small World, cont. 



Similarly, the Asian Students Club, an 

offshoot of AHANA, is building an 
ever-stronger organization. For new Asian 
students, this provides support, as well as 
integration with the college community. 
Interclub acitvities open to Asian and 
non-Asian students include intramural 
basketball and volleyball teams, a 
bowling league and theme parties. 
Working with other University 
organizations, the club has sponsored 
several campus-wide events, such as a 
"Night on the Orient" culture-fest, 
dances, and as a special treat, a Chinese 
food stand (quite a change from the 
usual McElroy fare). 

The Slavic and Eastern Circle, while 
not part of AHANA, is dedicated to the 
same educational values as other cultural 
organizations. Composed of graduates 
and undergraduates in the University's 
Slavic Studies Program, students of 
Slavic descent and those interested in 
Slavic societies, the Circle explores 



non-western cultures, particularly that of 
Russia. Many of the members speak 
fluent Russian, and Circle activities 
include attending Russian films and 
off-campus cultural activities. 

Other organizations which serve the 
Black and Third World communities are 
the Iota Phi Theta fraternity, 
Sweethearts of Iota Phi Theta (the 
women's auxiliary group of the 
fraternity), and Alpha Kappa Alpha 
sorority. The Iota Phi Theta organizations 
work toward the development and 
betterment of groups such as: the Elma 
Lewis School of Boston, the Little 
Scholars Workshop, the Friends of the 
Children of the Carribean and needy 
Black families throughout Boston. Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, founded in 1908 at 
Howard University in Washington, D.C, 
is an international sorority. Boston 
College is represented in the Epsilon 
Chapter which includes women from 
Tufts University, Simmons College, and 



Boston University. In the past year, this 
sorority achieved many goals, such as 
assembling Thanksgiving and Christmas 
baskets for needy families, tutoring 
children in Dorchester, Roxbury, and 
Mattapan, participating in a Big Sister 
program, showcasing local talent and 
fund raisers for the United Negro 
Foundation, the NAACP, the Sickel Cell 
Foundation, and high school scholarship 
funds. 

Although not as well known as the 
AHANA organizations, the fraternities and 
sororities have accomplished goals and 
services with as much gusto as the 
AHANA contingent. Certainly "by merit 
and by culture," the motto of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, encompasses the 
accomplishments of all of the University's 
ethnic groups. Each organization, 
devoted to enlightenment and 
ministration of its members, have become 
integral to other university students and 
the Boston community as well. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha: (1 to r) C. 

Chambers, C. Davidson 



94 




95 



By the People, for the People 



Cultural Committee: row 1: P. 

DeMaio, S. Puckowitz; row 2: M. 
Kendrick, M. Miller, K. Ram, K. 

O'Neil, N. Leone, P. Hartigan, S. 
McKenzie, D. Chapelsky; row 3: K. 
Tiemey, C. Cushing, E. Carpenter, 

J. Ciarcia, P. Hansen, I. Firmani. 



UGBC General Picture: row 1: J. 

Caruso, A. Flynn, M. Kelley, L. 
Marr, L. Farrelly, M. Boyle, G. 
Southworth; row 2: S. Snead, C 
Kielly, B. Gehan, D. Clark, T. Aziz, 
K. Leber, row 3: B. Lessard, J. 
English, J. Webster, G. Cararas, T. 

McManus, B. Berts, S. North, K. 
Ram, C. Toto, B. Eagan; row 4: T. 
Shea, E. Delaney, B. Bowers, C. 
Gatarz, S. Delaney, M. Miller, K. 
Mulcahy, J. Blessington, S. Casey. 



Commuter Committee: row 1: L. 

Bortone, K. Connelly, F. 
Thompson, L. Desmond, E. Thayer, 
J. Morgan, C. Leggett; row 2: K. 
Marina, K. Walsh, L. Melanson, B. 
Pitts, B. Jewett, J. Shannon, T. 
Shannon, J. Shannon. F. Harris, G. 

Shannon, T. Gedaminski. 




In a true democratic spirit, the 
Undergraduate Government, UGBC, is a 
bureaucracy by the people and for the 
people. UGBC, in its fourteenth year of 
existence, has renewed its dedication to 
serve students in three major roles; as a 
representative liason between 
undergraduates and administrators, which 
focuses on issues such as student rights; 
as in impetus for forming an active 
student community; as a service 
organization. Over 60 committees are 
involved with virtually every aspect of an 
undergraduate's life. According to 
Executive Vice President Kevin Mulcahy, 
a type of theme for the 1981-82 UGBC 
has been "... to ensure that each 
student gets his $30.00 worth from the 
University's activity fee" by creating new 
social and cultural opportunities as well 
as new vital services. Mulcahy points out 
however, that UGBC would be 
ineffective without student support, so in 
essence, it is an organization which helps 
students to help themselves. One UGBC 
philosophy has developed: to get as 
many students involved in social and 
service events as possible. 

Of the areas in which UGBC is 
effective, perhaps the realm of 
undergraduate rights and representation 
has expanded the most. Issues such as 
campus security, equal scholastic and 
athletic opportunities, alcohol 
consumption and living conditions have 
lead to the development of groups such 
as the Woman's Caucus, AHANA 
Caucus (a group consisting of 
representatives from three AHANA 
organizations — the Black Student 
Forum, La Union Latina, and the Asian 
Students Club — dedicated to increasing 
awareness and understanding of diverse 
ethnic and cultural heritages within the 
University), the Troubleshooters, 
Resident Student Life Committee and 
Off-Campus Housing Affairs 
Organization. Recently, a Coalition for 
a Student Trustee met with University 
Trustees in an attempt to create a liason 
between students and the Board. 
Trustees such as the Hon. Thomas P. 
O'Neill, Jr., and Senator Edward 
Kennedy were impressed by the 
Coalition's comprehensive effort and 
dedication to the fellow students. Without 
a unified, centralized assemblage to "put 
some muscle" behind undergraduate 
concerns, the mythical gap between the 
students and administration could 
become a reality. 



96 




The Eagle Foundation, through UGBC, set out to acquire two live golden eagle mascots for use at sporting events. 




Social Committee: row 1: D. Stickle, L. Watts; row 2: A. McGowan, T. Bates, Communications Committee: row 1: D. Janollari, A. Flynn; row 2: P. Hoey, E. 
C. McNulty; row 3: S. Ghidella, M. McVicker, J. D'Auria; row 4: M. Kelley, T. Thayer, C. McNulty, L. Wilson; row 3: E. Abbott, L. Kauffman, N. Waters, M. 
Sheridan, C. Kiely. Flaherty. 



97 



Operation Election Reform 



"l never expected such major changes in 
this code and never knew the power that 
this task force had in its hands" — Steve 
Lipan. 

Perhaps this quote best epitomizes the 
feelings of the UGBC Task Force on 
Reform. An act of the UBGC Caucus, 
the Task Force resolution was the first 
piece of legislation signed by UGBC 
President Joanne Caruso. 

"Much of the controversy of last year's 
election centered on the fact that they 
were trying to run an election with 
obsolete rules. No one had ever tried to 
enforce them before, for that matter, no 
one had ever taken the time to look at 
them before," commented Task Force 
chairman Matt Thomas. 

"Last year's election committee tried to 
apply them," continued Thomas, "this 
included enforcing the spending limit of 
$240, even though candidates from 
previous years had spent several 
thousands of dollars on their campaigns." 

The Task Force was made up of three 
UGBC members, three Executive 
Cabinet members and three students not 
associated with UGBC. They were 
instructed to construct a new election 
code which would ensure that the chaos 



of the previous year would not re-occur. 
They were also to recommend changes 
in the UGBC Constitution and By-laws. 

The task force worked for a semester 
and created a code which was a radical 
departure from the previous guidelines. 
Gone was the spending limit and in its 
place was a public disclosure method, 
which encouraged the candidates to 
honestly report their finances and 
regulate each other's finances. The 
UGBC Causus was replaced as the body 
of election appeals by a new Election 
Code Appeals Board, made up of 
Student Judicial Board members. 

The most important change was that 
the student participation in the election 
process was increased. This is best 
exemplified by the random selection 
process which was decided upon to 
determine a pool of possible election 
committee members. This pool, drawn 
from a list of 50 freshman, sophomores, 
and juniors, randomly pulled off the 
registration rosters by the Registrar's 
office, ensures complete impartiality in 
the composition of the committee. 

"The rules we have now are 
contemporary rules. Now everything is 
standardized," stated Thomas, "There 



will be a routine, and with that routine in 
place, you will eliminate the technical 
problems that could crop up." 

Bob Bowers, an Executive 
appointment to the Task Force 
commented, "the Task Force, by its 
nature provided the framework for 
UGBC to evaluate its Constitution, 
By-Laws and Election Code. This type of 
periodical evaluation is necessary for the 
government to mature and be able to 
properly represent the undergraduates in 
the future." 

The election code reform was 
approved on January 27 at 12:30 a.m. 
by a unanimous vote of the UGBC 
causus. This was the culmination of a 
semester of work and hours of 
discussion; and each Task Force member 
felt that in their own way, they had 
somehow helped UGBC take one step 
toward becoming the true and effective 
representative of the undergraduates 
here. 

"Now we will have effective elections. 
If the rules are not enforced, and you 
can't show them that you will enforce 
them, then you can't have an effective 
election. Now we have rules that can be 
effectively enforced," concluded Thomas. 




UGBC Task Force on Reform: M. Thomas, T Aziz, A. Laske, S. Lipan 




Matt Thomas, Chairman of the Task Force 

on Reform 



98 



Setting a Precedent 



When one talks to Joanne Caruso, the 
feeling that she cares comes across 
strongly. Her concern appears not only 
for what she is doing but for the people 
who work around her as well. 

Joanne Caruso is a name that will be 
well remembered, for in the spring of 
1981 she was elected the first woman 
president in the history of the 
Undergraduate Government of Boston 
College, UGBC. However, her election 
came as a result of a massive write in 
campaign in probably one of the most 
controversial elections in the 12 years of 
UGBC. 

"I was really disturbed with what was 
happening to UGBC," commented 
Caruso, who had worked as a volunteer 
for three years. At the time of the 
election, a great number of inconsistent 
decisions and the enforcement of 
obsolete election rules by the election 
committee created considerable 
problems. Then, near the close of the 
election, one candidate, Tim Shea, found 
himself disqualified under questionable 
circumstances. Caruso, who shared many 
ideas with Shea, decided to run a write in 
campaign for president and the resources 
of the Shea campaign team regrouped to 
support her effort. 

Her decision to run was not difficult 
since the options, as she saw them, were 
to stop involvement in UGBC altogether, 
or take on the position of President and 
make her ideas known. She chose the 
latter. 

Caruso did not venture into the 
campaign inexperienced. She was 
involved with the Newton Council social 
committee, the Upper Campus Caucus 
and co-chaired the orientation program. 
Caruso viewed UGBC as playing an 
important role as the liason between the 
students and the University itself. She felt 
that a lot of credibility had been lost in 
the relationship of the students and the 
administration. A true professional 
relationship is what she believed UGBC 
should maintain, and this served as the 
base of her campaign. 

Ironically, Caruso does not enjoy the 
world of politics and some of those 
feelings surfaced from the scandal that 
occurred. She appeared more concerned 
with the people she worked with, rather 
than with the power she held as 
president. Caruso practiced leaving many 
decisions to her chairpeople and gave 
them significant voice and amount of 
responsibility in dealing with many issues. 

"I have seen such a creative level of 
talent in students that I have come to 
respect the student body as I never had 



before," she commented, "In working 
with so many different people, I have 
come to discover a sense of dedication 
that is just incredible." 

The efforts of Caruso's administration 
have been varied indeed, from launching 
a campaign to secure a spot on the 
Board of Trustees for a student, to 
working on questions of campus safety 
and security. 

"We had a lot of burden coming in. 
We really felt it last April and May, but 
we were able to play it down and work it 
out of our minds. The credibility of 
UGBC was low, my own credibility 
wasn't established, and we were able to 
get a lot of people involved from the 
different campaigns and open new 



avenues into UGBC." 

"In the past, they (UGBC) were so 
isolated. You broke your back doing 
work and someone else got the credit," 
she continued, "but I can see why 
because you came to know who you 
could depend upon to get the work 
done." 

Caruso believes that UGBC should be 
an internal rather than an external 
organization. "We brought up some new 
issues and we also brought up issues that 
are always brought up, but we would 
add to them," Caruso noted, "We tried 
to deal with issues realistically, not 
politically, such as the tuition issue, and 
the successes came because it was 
everybody working together." 




Joanne Caruso, 

UGBC President 



99 



Frank Shannon, Craig Gatarz and Joanne Caruso being 
photographed during Fallfest by Sandy Muthig of Antique 
Images. 



Senior Week Committee: row 1: J. 

Halloway, B. DeMayo, M. Miller, J. 
Hickey; row 2: R. Mancuso, S. Hall, M. 
Marlowe, P. Rossi, B. Berts; row 3: J. 

Gargiulo, L. Gosselin, B. Lipari, C. 
Snyder, P. Chotkowski, M, Phillips, B. 

Chase, C. Kiely, L. Ruffino. 




By the 
People, cont. 

Unity is important in the spectrum of 
politics and interaction is important for 
students' well-being; therefore, the Social 
and Cultural Committees, as well as 
other social-oriented groups are devoted 
to building community spirit. Whether it 
be Fallfest, Italian Night, a theme dance, 
theater expeditions or harbor cruises, the 
organizations work to integrate students. 
The past semester, utilizing the new 
Theater Arts Center, the Cultural 
Committee sponsored lectures, including 
ex-hostage Katherine Koob and 
"preppy" author Lisa Birnbach. Various 
offshoot groups are responsible for 
providing more localized projects, such as 
renovating the Campus Pub and 
re-opening the RAT Thursday evenings. 
(These two organizations have become 
important in the past two years, since the 
Massachusetts legal drinking age was 
increased to 20 from 18. University 
policies concerning social activities and 
the party-rights on campus were 
suspended. UGBC responded by 
providing more alcohol-controlled social 
functions which both upper and 
underclassmen could attend). 

The final branch of UGBC, that which 
provides student services, is the most 
diverse. In the past year, several new 
aids, such as a grocery bus, the student 
savings card, a directory of student's 
addresses and phone numbers, and a 
more efficient renovation of the book 
co-op have been rejuvinated to meet 
demand for change. Sub-committees on 
energy, task forces, student advisement 
and financial aid lobbying groups cater to 
specialized issues, such as the effects of 
the recent federal reduction of financial 
aid monies. UGBC has sought to ensure 
undergraduate's needs will be met 
effectively through other student's efforts, 
who can relate to various problems. 

As a mouthpiece for the students and 
as a community-oriented organization, 
UGBC strives to make life more pleasant 
for the undergraduate. Without the 
efficiency, productiveness and sensitivities 
of the current UGBC staff, students 
would feel less responsible for their 
actions and more dependent on the 
policies of well-meaning administrators. 
Through UGBC efforts, the 
undergraduate community as a whole 
has grown, and will continue to expand 
as long as students are willing to work for 
themselves. 




Lois Marr (seated). Sheila Hall, 
Meg Brumby and Kevin 
Mulcahy celebrate UGBC's 
revival of Thursday Night at the 
Rat. 



Financial Aid Peer Advisement 
Team: P. Santelle, D. DesMarais, 
M. Florence. 



UGBC Caucus: row 1: S. 

Delaney, P. Rossi, M. 
Waterhouse, B. Lessard; row 2: 
G. Rotond. J. Blessington, T. 
Aziz, A. Santos, J. Shannon; row 
3: J. Thielman, P. Morrissey, S. 
Lipin, J. DiRocco, A. Laske. 



The Unsung Heroes: Media 



A questionnaire, sent to three major 
media organizations on campus, reveals 
an ever-increasing interest and 
participation in campus communications. 
The Heights, an independent news 
weekly, WZBC radio station, and the 
Stylus, a literary and artistic magazine, 
allow students to inform other students 
while integrating campus life with 
professional experience. Recently, each 
media form has actively participated in 
several intercampus and community 
affairs encouraging more students to 
exercise their freedom of expression. 

The Heights, which according to 
managing editor Ann Maini "... 
maintains the largest and most diverse 
membership on campus," offers equally 
diverse opportunities in journalism, 
photography, advertising, copy layout 
and business management. The Heights 



was active in the Coalition for a Student 
Trustee and in the pursuit of freedom of 
the press, the weekly filed a lawsuit 
against B.C. Trustees, alledging that on 
occasion Heights reporters had been 
deprived access to B.C. police logs. New 
to the paper this year is a Features 
section, providing a more creative outlet 
for writers. In like manner, WZBC 
provides creative opportunities and 
learning experiences through separate 
departments including: broadcasting, 
production, public relations, business 
management and sales. WZBC serves 
the campus community through weekly 
special broadcasts and interviews, 
provides entertainment for student 
activity days, and has provided benefit 
concerts at local Boston nightspots. Citing 
the station's accomplishments as a cause 



for its popularity, Chris Theodoras, 
General Manager, maintains, "We have 
one of the largest followings of any 
college radio station in the country — 
and we are proud of it!" 

The Stylus, while not able to claim a 
huge following, can claim an increase in 
membership, possibly due to the 
magazine's renewed emphasis on art and 
its dedication to exemplifying artistic and 
literary excellence. Staff member 
Jonathan Woetzel points out a difference 
between the Stylus and other media 
forms, in that all staff members criticize all 
submissions and choose works to be 
printed in the tri-annual publication. 

The Stylus, in its ninety-ninth year at 
Boston College, has been, like WZBC, an 
alternative and creative outlet for writers, 
artists, photographers and poets. 




WZBC D.J. Dave Herlihy (with headphones) interviewing Adrian Belew. 



102 




pi 2 1 different id ib 




seen 



Ldlv swavii 




Unsung 
Heroes, cont. 

FILM BOARD MEMBER: An 
Academy Award-winning connoisseur 
de la cinema, found among stacks of 
film catalogs and airline projection 
booths. PURPOSE: To select film 
repertoires; to anticipate film cue 
marks; to suffer innumerable abuses. 

Imagine an ordinary Saturday 
evening. A massive, popcorn- 
crunching mob jams into McGuinn 
auditorium, viciously flashing 
their I.D. cards. Running from aisle 
to aisle, viewers defy the ushers in 
search of the ultimate seat. 
Anticipation crackles through the air 
— or is it the blaring hum of the 
sound system? An imaginary camera 
pans in on a solitary Film Board 
member. He bravely struggles with 
the blackboards that cleverly conceal 
the screen. He turns, swaggers into 
the limelight, and drawls: "What's a 
nice audience like you doing in a 
place like this?" 

Cut to the projection booth. Action 
freezes in agonizing silence. A 
frenzied team leader peers from the 
booth, anticipating the announcers 
conclusion. Tautly threaded, the 
projectors hum, ready to leap into 
motion. In a flash, the introduction is 
over, lights flick off and MGM's lion 
roars onto the screen. Viewers, 
oblivious to the behind-the-scene 
tension, settle back for an evening of 
raucous entertainment. Meanwhile, a 
lonely Film Board member settles 
behind the projector, timing the clip. 

Yes, the Film Board member is a 
neglected species. In the true B.C. 
spirit, "Ever to excel," he faithfully 
dedicates himself to bring better 
weekly entertainment to the campus. 
Someday, maybe an aspiring director 
will recognize the value of this club 
member and audiences will applaude 
him. Until then, however, this 
member's life is just one reel change 
after another. 




Stylus: row 1: N. Gilbert; row 2: 
S. Berman, L. Lupinacci, J. 
Golier; row 3: T. Guiltinan, J. 
Woetzel, R. Marcil, A. O'Brien, K. 
Kirkpatrick, B. Reif, R. Paczynski, 
L. O'Keefe, S. Rust. 



Film Board: row 1: M. Ryan, L. 
Duhamel, K. Kindness, K. 
Bowker, K. Troiano, D. Janolari; 
row 2: N. Hum, G Taranto, R. 
Smith; row 3: L. Carter, V. Bucci, 
G. Hansen, J. Steppe, D. Ivaska; 
row 4: S. Yavner, M. Rhinehart, 
P. Reynolds, B. O'Connor, K. 
Convery, D. Conti. 



The Heights Staff: row 1: Y. 

Torrell, C. McCarthy, M. Jordon; 
row 2: B. Davis, E. Speranza, P. 
Fitzgerald, J. Conceison, J. 
Holland, J. Carpenter; row 3; C. 
Faro, S. Brennan, M. Andresino, 
M. Veilleux, C. D'Atri, M. Cronin, 
E. Abbott, D. Johnson; row 4: 
George, A. Maini, H. Willis, M. 
Kuryla, S. Reynolds, A Harrison, 
D. Anderson, J. Olivero (not 
present). 



103 



44 



And All Through the Night 



As often occurs when deadline draws 
near, the office hours of Sub Turri extend 
to 24 hours a day. This year was no 
exception. Editors gather in McElroy 101, 
three stories underground, to crop 
photographs and write headlines, 
oblivious to the happenings of the world 
outside, determined to publish the 
yearbook of Boston College, even 
through a nuclear holocaust. 

Under such claustrophobic conditions, 
the editors and staff find themselves 
breaking the monotony of pizza and beer 
with such delicasees as are available from 
Chinese take-out or the Eagle's Nest. 
There's nothing like an order of Beef 
Tow-Goo to clear away the 
bleary-eyedness that comes from staring 
at a light table for 15 hours. 

Sub Turri 1982 was fortunate to have 
maintained contact with, if by 
long-distance, the former faculty 
moderator, Rev. John W. Howard, S.J., 
who left Boston College to become 
Headmaster of Georgetown Preparatory 
School. Editors who worked with Father 



Howard found it curious that he left B.C. 
only a year after having been named 
moderator of Sub Turri. Sub Turri 
remained moderator-less for much of the 
production year, finding itself guided by 
its Executive Editors, Peter Van Hecke, 
Dotty Anderson and Jay Leach, until a 
new moderator would be found after 
months of searching. 

Rev. Leo J. McGovern, S.J., the 
Secretary of the University, was named 
by the President, January 22, as the new 
faculty moderator of Sub Turri. Father 
McGovern comes to Sub Turri 
well-known by many students since he 
served as Associate Director of 
Admissions before being named 
University secretary, and he is a former 
principal of Boston College High School. 

Father McGovern comes to Sub Turri at 
a time when the organization has made a 
number of strides forward. After many 
years of working in a darkroom often 
referred to as "the cave", the University 
finally saw fit to make renovations after 



much urging by Sub Turri. Unfortunately, 
the delight of the remodeling was 
partially shattered when Sub Turri 
suffered the loss of one of its 
photographic enlargers at Thanksgiving 
break. The remodeling did in the end 
allow Sub Turri to significantly expand its 
processing capability and increase photo 
quality. 

The increased photographic and 
reporting capability of Sub Turri this year 
will hopefully be coupled with increased 
word processing capability as Sub Turri 
eyes the possibilities of a computerized 
future that could lead to expanded 
avenues of publication. 

Sub Turri 1982 is the culmination of 
an effort to produce a yearbook that will 
be not only memorable, but will create 
within its covers through the combined 
use of journalism, creative graphics, 
outstanding photography, and pure 
sweat, a story of the year that will remain 
as fresh 20 years from now, as the day it 
was published. 




Sub Turn. The Yearbook of Boston College: row 1: K. Kindness, K. Ghiorsi, J. Feldman, D. Waggoner, C. Corcoran, N. Tessier, D. Harrington. P. Lynch, 
L. Capalbo; Row 2: P. Van Hecke, L. Atrisano, L. Gosselin, G. Walsh, B. Calyanis, M. Alcarez, T.J. Kozikowski, J. Beddow, J O'Connor; row 3: J. Leach, 
F. Pazienza, T. Hanss. 



104 




105 




106 



Boston College . . . Not a College, not 
in Boston? What is it then? An 
institution? A Jesuit tradition? A place for 
learning? A place for growth? ... A place 
for students. 

The college years are said to be "the 
best years of your life." So much is 
cramped into these four years. How is 
one to handle it all — the classes, 
studying, activities, athletics, living on 
your own, and deciding what to do when 
college is over? The breadth of education 
at Boston College expands beyond the 
classrooms, internships, part-time jobs and 
extracurricular activities into the day to 
day lives of the students. Lunch dates at 
Lyons; ice cream at Eagle's Nest; the 
congested mailroom where people thrive 
for even a piece of campus mail; 
Thursday nights at the Rat; weeknights in 
Fulton, Bapst, the Media Center, Cushing 
library, the Law Library; bus runs to 
Newton and Cleveland Circle; Monday 
mornings in the showers; life in the 
Mods; the New Dorm lounges; Starcase 
at Murray House; finding a parking space 
on campus; 3 p.m. weekdays: General 
Hospital — these are all integral parts of 
student life at Boston College. 



Chestnut Hill: 

I guess there are always those certain 
days in one's life that one never forgets. 
One of those days for me, and probably 
for most students, was my first day at 
college. 

All I had been told about the Newton 
Campus was that it was all freshman and 
lots of fun; and despite the fact that it 
was a ride from Chestnut Hill, the buses 
ran often enough for easy access to main 
campus. Little did I know that Newton is 
a different experience for every 
individual, and that the buses were far 
from dependable. 

I'll never forget driving into the campus 
with all my worldly possessions in a 
station wagon and a million butterflies in 
my stomach. After subtley breaking the 
news to my father that I was to live on 
the third floor, we climbed the stairs of 
Duchesne West with all my belongings in 
hand. After recovering from the initial 
shock of my barren dorm room, I 
immediately attempted to make the room 
a little more like home. 

To say the least, it was a day of many 
shocks. Can you imagine having to use a 
key to get into the bathroom? I suppose 
it was a bit difficult for me to imagine; I 
repeatedly forgot to bring my key to the 
bathroom for the first few weeks. One of 
the most unforgettable events of that first 
day was meeting my roommate. Needless 
to say the two of us looked at one 
another a little warily, with only one 
thought running through each of our 



Newton Camp 

heads: how in the world am I going to 
live in this little room with a total 
stranger? 

As the last days of summer slowly 
passed, I became more and more familiar 
with my new surroundings. By early 
September I could point out and name 
all of the buildings on main campus and 
tell anyone the number of stairs on 
Higgins staircase at a moments notice 
(how could I forget the number after my 
father almost passed out on those stairs 
the first day here!). I was meeting more 
and more people everyday and living on 
Newton didn't seem so bad. 

Now, as the days turn into months and 
the months fly by me, I realize that I 
have found a home in Boston College. 
My roommate and 1 are the best of 
friends and our tiny room is full of life. 
I've even gotten the hang of using keys 
for the bathroom. In fact, my keys will 
probably have to be surgically removed 
from my body at the end of the year. I 
can now bound up three flights of stairs 
with the greatest of ease and whip out 
my pointbook as fast as the rest of them. 
Despite the fact that the efficiency and 
convenience of the bus system is 
surpassed only by the drivers' ability to 
control their vehicles in the true spirit of 
the Massachusetts' driver, life exists on 
Newton Campus with all the flair and 
excitement of Chestnut Hill. 

by Kelly Welsh, 1985 



Free time, you know, that time slot on 
your calendar for which you have nothing 
pencilled in; what does one do with such 
time? Catch up on your favoroite soap 
opera, or the news perhaps. The laundry is 
due to be done, and those trousers need 
ironing, if you have a spare moment. Daily 
the Boston Globe is delivered to the front 
door, maybe now would be a good time to 
catch up on what's going on in the world 
out there. Oh, but that bed does look invit- 
ing — what better way to spend your free 



On Your Own 

time than in slumber, resting up for a busy 
night of studying, working, or partying. 

Free time . . . what is it? Those precious 
few moments that you steal away from 
studying to daydream about what you'd 
rather be doing. The time you make room 
for in your busy schedule to do absolutely 
nothing, or in catching up on everything 
you should have accomplished yesterday in 
your free time. Time is too precious to 
waste, but, free time is not really time 
wasted. 




Stephanie Peepas 



Bridget Gray 




Patrick Flaherty 



Marybeth McLaughlin 



110 



Free time . . . sometimes one has to steal forty winks away from the studies in order to get a moment's reprive from the hectic 
schedule of classes and work. 




Lisa Hauck, Kathie Wcdholm, and Maureen Ryan. 




What would dorm life be without the worries of doing Dorms can be very versatile, some use the private moments to catch up on their studies, 
the wash. 

The Few, the Proud, the Transfers 



U Conn., U. Mass., Northeastern, 
Northwestern, all of these schools and 
many others, with the possible exception 
of Holy Cross, may be represented at the 
first O'Connell House Transfer Social for 
the 1981-1982 semester. 

The hectic days of orientation have 
come to an end, registration has gone by, 
and the first impressions of B.C. have 
been made; now it is time to start to get 
to know people. Looking anxiously 
around for your transfer group, possibly 
the only familiar faces on campus, you 
are immediately spotted as a transfer, just 
as if you had a scarlet "T" emblazoned 
on your sweatshirt. Suddenly, out of 
nowhere, a swarm of eager, enthusiastic 
T.A.'s descends upon you, cheerfully 
introducing themselves while pointing to 
their name tags. You had met most of 
them during orientation, at parties and on 
your excursion to Boston, but you met 
close to fifty people in two days and have 



to resort to glancing down at their name 
tags in order to remember who you are 
talking to. They on the other hand, 
remember every little detail about you as 
if they each possessed a dossier on your 
past. 

There is a table laden with wine and 
cheese off to one side of the Great Hall. 
Over the course of the evening you meet 
another dozen faces without names. 
These are the people with whom you 
have the most in common with now. For 
the next few weeks you will long to see 
their faces. They are . . . The Transfers! 

In addition to any school's standard 
American, 4 year, freshman through 
senior, campus minded student 
population who are, granted, interesting; 
there exist other diversified groups, which 
due to their very nature, add what can 
only be termed flavor and dimension to 
campus life. This part of the whole 
incorporates such select groups as 



"muters," foreign students, minority 
students, and last and farthest from least, 
transfers. 

Transfers bring with them not only 
knowledge of a foreign culture, but an 
eager desire to learn a new one. 
Transfers instinctively know that these 
first few days of orientation and 
commencement of classes are the only 
times when allowances will be made for 
them in the social realm. So it is in these 
times that they give their utmost to 
getting involved and meeting people. Of 
course, they have help. Having gone 
through the shift once already 
themselves, T.A.'s are probably the most 
qualified people around to assist in the 
indoctrination. It is their initial burst of 
overt friendliness which instigates others. 

by Jay Sulliuan 



112 




Letterwriting or studying, taking the time to catch up. 



113 



Oh, There's No Place Like Home! 



Every year many students are faced with 
the infamous problem of finding an apartment 
off campus because of overcrowded living 
conditions on campus. Off-campus life has its 
dilemmas, but it can also be a fantastic 
learning experience. 

The search for a dream apartment 
enthusiastically begins in the Spring before 
the "big move" as students scan the Globe's 
classified section or visit the off-campus 
housing office. Sometimes the selections 
aren't too diverse and the apartment 
ultimately acquired doesn't always live up to 
expectations. So what are a few leaks and 
heatless nights? (Landlords often seem to 
think students are more resilient and cooking 
meals can also become major catastrophes 
— boiled chicken can go just so far. ) 
Transportation to and from campus can be 
burdensome due to unreliable and infrequent 



bus service. Visitors to campus have 
sometimes had to trek back home at 2 a.m. 
in sleet and snow — a hike that isn't always 
too safe, especially when returning to 
Cleveland Circle or some similar place. 

Nonetheless, off-campus life can have its 
advantages, such as independence, 
responsibility (rent deadlines often become a 
legitimate worry, however), and an escape 
from the often pressured college atmosphere 
(who needs to constantly hear typing or 
showering at 3 a.m.?). Who at nineteen or 
twenty years old doesn't want to have his or 
her own place? Of course the best advantage 
of owning an apartment is its entertainment 
value. Hosting the ultimate Saturday night 
college tradition, THE PARTY, is the quickest 
way to a social success. Being a host can 
bring some unusual experiences, however. 
Many a night, partied-out fanatics are too 



"tired" to walk back to campus, and end up 
camping out on their host's floor. (One 
generous party-giver woke up after a 
Halloween party to find an odd assortment of 
wolfmen, guerrillas and crayon-costumed 
people asleep in his living room). 

Off-campus life can certainly be a lifetime's 
experience. For some, it might be the best 
time of their college stay. For others, it might 
be an endless year of headaches. For those 
who aren't enjoying their experience, some 
friendly advice: next time your landlord 
refuses to turn up the heat, just bundle up 
and remember, next year you'll have a 
thousand points to add to your lottery 
number. 

by Julie Wojtkowsla 
Catherine Needham 
Jenean Taranto 
Kathy Kindness 



- i 





Mary Beth McLaughlin checks the spaghetti for al dante. The big move down to lower campus. 

"I used to go to college, but now I live in the Mods." 




Maureen Degnan and Beth O'Byrne on their way to classes. 



115 




116 



Getting There 




I think that I shall never see 
My dear old college because of the T 
and if this train once more does stall 
I'll never see B.C. at all. 
For I yearn to smell that smoke- filled Rat 
to taste the coffee or sizzling fat 
or better yet the Eagles Nest 
Where abruptly I end my stomach's quest. 
Yet how to describe this creature commuter, 
From where do they wander and are they much cuter? 
Or "part-time" students as some say they are. 
Yet those who do are free from cars 
whose changing moods rival even those 
of English majors or New Wave clothes. 
Yet when from this city the rest depart 
to Hawaii, Montana or Asbury Park, 
When a Connecticut daughter is hugged by her mother, 
When a Long Island son again fights with his brother, 
When all the rest once more must eat liver 
Who will wander still right by the Charles River? 
Whose city is this that the rest merely visit? 
One weeds must be thick to question "who is it?" 
Who denies all compromise in pronunciation? 
Who often appears under heavy sedation? 
Thus the commuting student is merely one 
For whom getting there is half the fun. 
Yet someday soon I will stand and shout loud, 
"Thank God I'm from Boston, I'm a commuter and I'm proud" 

That is of course, if this train ever starts, 
which now, I confess, I must doubt in my heart. 




117 



The Race For 
Space 

With the construction of the new library, parking space on 
campus has become even more of a rarety than in previous years. 
Vehicles that normally would be kept in the vicinity of Devlin and 
Gasson Halls have had to seek refuge elsewhere. This in turn has 
caused increased competition for the availability of spaces on 
lower campus, and more importantly, has made it harder for 
those people without stickers to retain their usual parking spaces. 
Students who were lucky enough to obtain permits this year 
adjusted to the problem without too much trouble. The unfortun- 
ate group who were without them, however, found life a lot 
tougher. What follows is a typical example extracted from the 
diary of one such person. After reading it you will realize that the 
race for parking space is a day to day problem that the "lucky" 
car owner will face repeatedly for several years. 

"It was almost noon, and with my project due at two o'clock 
time was of the essence. 1 needed some items at an art store down 
by Boston University, and luckily (or so I thought) I had a car to 
take me there. I pulled out of the space on More Drive and headed 
down Commonwealth Avenue. Shopping was a breeze, but 
upon returning to school I found that my former parking space 
was now occupied. Strike one. No sweat, I thought, and pro- 
ceeded further down the road. When I reached the reservoir it 
was apparent that there were no empty spaces available. Quickly I 
made a U-turn and shot across Commonwealth Avenue towards 
Lake Street. A car at the curb had its turn signal on and I thought 
surely it was leaving. No such luck, for just as I stopped behind it 
the light flicked off and the driver stepped out. Strike two. I did not 
want to leave my car on campus for fear of getting a ticket, or 
worse, having my car towed. My only thought was to head for 
Upper Campus, hoping that Crosby Road would provide me with 
an opening. Upon arrival, it was the same old story, no spaces. 
Strike three. A quick glance at my watch revealed that time was 
running out, it was already after one o'clock and I was still in my 
car. My last chance was to head back to More Drive and pray that 
someone had left a spot open. Near the New Dorm, there was one 
break in the long line of vehicles. My foot instinctively hit the gas 
and I headed directly for it. As I began my U-turn, the image of 
another car appeared in the rear view mirror. Obviously both of 
us had the same intention. Pretending not to see the other driver, I 
quickly pulled into the spot, leaving him straddled across the road 
in a helpless position. After receiving a refresher course in the 
'seven dirty words you can't say on T.V.,' he departed from the 
scene. I breathed a sigh of relief and exited from my car. Although 
1 had spent over an hour looking for a space, the race today was 
over. I had won, this time!" 

by Steve Cambria 



As the City of Boston attempts to crack down on parking rule 
violators, the Denver boot becomes a more common and, yet, 
still unpleasant sight for the car owner in Boston. 




The crack down on parking violators spreads to the campus as Police become 
more concerned with maintaining the free flow on lower campus. 



118 




Mailbox Blues 



Mail? In my mailbox? No, it can't be! Yes, it is! Oh . . . it's for my 
roommate — and it's only a catalog from L.L. Bean. Yes, I'm 
disappointed again. Many of us, too many I am sure, can identify 
with this situation. How often do you run to your mailbox, only to 
find nothing there for you? Despite the various names we all have 
for it — "airmail," cobwebs in the mailbox — the phenomenon 
abounds on campus; judging from the chatter in the mailroom, 
there is a serious deficiency of incoming mail. 

The recognition of this begins early in the freshman year. Sum- 
mer ends, and there is a rapid exchange of addresses among high 
school friends at home. Everyone says they will write and keep in 
touch, but the weeks wear on, and the mailbox remains empty; one 
learns from experience the feeling of loneliness. Of course there are 
the weekly letters from Mom and Dad, but those get wearisome 
when even your parents resort to newspaper clippings to fill the 
envelopes. One makes excuses — usually, "Well, you have to write 
to be written to, and I don't have the time right now." Still, the 
mailbox remains empty. 

By sophomore year, you have become wiser and have latched 
onto some of the tricks of receiving mail. The first thing you do in 
September is send in the magazine subscriptions. That way you are 
sure to receive mail. But alas, Newsweek, Time, and Sports Illus- 
trated only come once a week, and Glamour and Mademoiselle 
only once a month! Still, there is that brief moment of excitement 
when you can open the mailbox and have something there for you! 

As a Junior, the big move is made to Lower Campus; now with 
more roommates, surely the mailbox will always be full, you think. 
This is true, one finds, but it turns out that each day it becomes a 
ritual to thumb through the stack of mail, and see how much is NOT 
for you! By this time, too, the typical student has made so many 
close friends here at school, that friends at home seem not as 
important as they were freshman or sophomore years. While not 
forgotten, we often find it easier (and more expensive!) to call and 
say "hello." So, after three years, still no mail. 

We must not forget to mention the timely and essential trends in 
the mail. One can always depend on that certain magazine arriving 
on a certain day, or the telephone bill on the 20th of the month. 
Christmas season, too, is a good time for mail. Everyone gets in a 
cheery mood at the thought of Christmas, so, assuming that each of 
us has at least a couple of friends, everyone gets mail. 

So now you are a Senior. By now, you have adjusted to the 
university's policy on mail; however, something new has come up 
— those all important job interviews. Anxiety reaches a high point in 
the mailroom, as job-hunting seniors wait for the letter that will 
decide their futures. The phenomenon of airmail becomes that 
much more frustrating and depressing, but when that letter finally 
arrives, you know it was worth the wait. 

As you leave the University, once again the exchange of addres- 
ses goes on. You promise to write to everyone and to stay in touch. 
Now that you know how much mail means to someone who is a 
long way from his or her friends, maybe this time you'll keep your 
promises. Why don't you give someone a thrill — write a letter 
today! 

by Janet Dupre 




Tina Weis monopolizes the day's mail. 



il. 




120 





121 



Academic Pressure Boon for Gut 
Courses 



Late one sunny Saturday afternoon, a 
smiling campus tour guide led a group of 
perspective students and their parents up 
the winding steps of Bapst Library. To 
the visitors surprise, the upper chamber 
of the library was packed with ambitious 
students spilling over onto the steps. The 
guide giggled, commenting: "You almost 
have to reserve a seat in advance." Many 
of the parents grinned and their progeny 
groaned as terrifying thoughts raced 
through their minds: Is the curriculum so 
difficult that it warrants so much 
studying? How tough is the competition 
for grades? Is the rumor that the 
University doesn't offer any "gut 
courses" (those easy-A courses) true? 
The dismal tour group then trudged from 
the library as their tour guide replied to 
their tacit inquiries. 



Of course every University likes to 
pride itself on its academic superiority; 
Boston College, nationally regarded as a 
university par excellance, is no exception. 
Faculty members come from all over the 
world. The combination of accomplished 
scholars and a university striving for 
unsurpassed quality can create a 
pressure-filled atmosphere. Yet, other 
factors can contribute to a student's 
difficulty in achieving an education. With 
tuition fees increasing outrageously, the 
value of an education has increased 
tremendously. Students working their 
way through school especially feel the 
financial pinch, as do parents with several 
college-bound children. Furthermore, 
because an increasing number of 
students want to attend graduate school 
or some other form of advanced 



education, graduate school requirements 
are becoming more stringent. Combined 
with the fact that more companies prefer 
to hire students with more than a 
bachelor's degree, undergraduates feel a 
burdensome demand for academic 
excellence. 

Within the university, degrees of 
competitiveness vary from college to 
college, and from individual to individual. 
Both the School of Management and the 
School of Nursing are regarded as the 
most competitive schools. In the School 
of Management, the limited class size and 
number of courses makes registration 
extremely difficult. Many a student recalls 
camping out overnight at the Economics 
department, or waiting in line for hours, 
sometimes just to find out that the course 
has already been closed. Likewise, in 




One Economics professor was quoted as he 
observed the perennial registration lines, "What 
is this? Academic tailgating!" 




Valerie Archetto takes time to figure out her senior year schedule while sitting in one of 
those unforgettable lines during course registration. 



122 



The new UGBC Book Co-op attempted to put a further end to long The UGBC Book Co-op provides an alternative to the B.C. Bookstore as it acts as 

lines as students were encouraged to help themselves in the purchase the middleman in the buying and selling of used books on campus, 
of used books. 



some departments of the College of Arts 
and Sciences class openings are scarce. 
The Speech-Communications 
department, for instance, has found 
demand for courses so great that they 
have instituted a lottery system whereby 
students rely on sheer luck to register. In 
terms of graduate school and future 
employment, the Arts and Sciences 
undergraduate perhaps finds life a little 
more difficult than that of the 
management or nursing major. Students 
in the latter schools follow a prescribed 
curriculum in order to graduate with a 
marketable skill. Liberal arts studies, 
however, offer a tremendous choice of 
individual majors, and a selection from 
hundreds of courses. Economic factors, 
such as career trends and the availability 
of jobs, are also an undergraduate's 



concern. A constant fear for any student 
is what to do with what he or she has 
learned if there aren't any jobs. 

So students are rightly apprehensive 
about the value, the quality, and the 
expense of their education. Yet, students 
aren't superhuman; most want their 
money's worth, but feel competition may 
be detrimental to their lives. Five courses 
a semester can be difficult. Thus, some 
kind soul, in the genesis of education, 
developed a solution to the pressured 
student's dilemma. Popularly called the 
"gut course," the solution is available at 
virtually any university. Requirements are 
as easy as possible, and full credit is 
given in most cases. Guts exist in almost 
all departments. In A&S a popular "gut" 
is Goethe's Faust I: some students hadn't 
attended class all semester. Upon 



receiving the final exam which asked who 
Faust was, a student answered "the 
professor." The student received an "A." 
Another course, nicknamed "Rocks for 
Jocks," is a popular geology course, the 
title refers to the course content, not the 
mentality of attending students. In 
Education, Personal Skills is an all-time 
favorite. Students learn how to teach 
bowling and tennis for three hours a 
week. In Management, Personnel 
Management, with Col. Thayer, while a 
lot of work, tends to award a majority of 
higher grades. Although most 
conscientious students take few 
easy-credit courses during their college 
careers, there are those whose curriculum 
is entirely "gut." 

by Kathy Kindness 



123 



Cheers ... it's the 
Weekend! 

Some things are hard to predict. Take weekends, for example. 
Weekends at Boston College are often of varying lengths and 
varying levels of excitement. One thing you can be sure of 
though, is that much alcohol will be consumed during the course 
of a weekend here. 

This school has always had somewhat of a reputation as a 
partying school. Keg parties and trips out to the local bars have 
been a mainstay of the population for years. One should 
remember though, that the first brewery opened its doors long 
before 1863. B.C. students aren't wholly original in the 
consumption of alcohol — or are they? 

It does seem that the ways in which students go about drinking 
are quite unique. They seem to be very colorful drinkers who like 
very colorful drinks. On St. Patrick's Day, for example, green beer 
would not at all be uncommon. And on Halloween, a crimson 
witches' brew would be nothing to bat an eye at. 

Students seem to be very quick drinkers. The speed at which 
they consume their favorite beverage is simply amazing. Would 
you believe that a 32 ounce mug of beer can disappear in less 
than 8 seconds? Believe it. 

In addition to their colorful style and swift pace, students also 
like to put a little thought into their drinking. Theme parties seem 
to be a favorite mental creation. For instance, a dorm room filled 
with six inches of sand, in the middle of winter, is the perfect place 
to have a beach party. 

And if that isn't quite innovative enough, then there is always 
the option of renting out a limousine in order to visit the better 
bars of Boston. Remember, a little class will go a long way when it 
comes to drinking. 

by Dennis Waggoner 




/ 



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124 



Carolyn Pepi and John Hickey 





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126 




On A Binge 

You all know that feeling. You study for hours, locked in some 
little corner of the world, when suddenly you realize that you just 
can't take it anymore. If one more book opens before your eyes, 
it will be the end of you. Yes, you all know that feeling. 

How do you cope with this? How do you bring a little bit of 
sanity back to your shattered mind? 

Well, for symptoms like these, normal students know just what 
the doctor ordered. Yes, it's time to get away from it all, it's time 
to go on a binge. 

Where do you go for a binge? Well, there are all kinds of 
places. One Steve's Ice Cream will do wonders for the weary 
mind. Just the thought of that homemade ice cream combined 
with those incredible mix-ins can put anyone on the road back to 
mental recovery. For those who have never experienced the 
ecstasy of mix-ins, Time magazine defines them as "walnuts, 
pulverized Reese's peanut butter cups, crushed Oreos or M&M's 
. . . kneaded expertly into the very flesh of the scoop." 

You can't find a ride to Steve's, you say? Well then hop on a 
bus or stretch your legs in the direction of Fantastic Food Factory, 
it's just down the road on Commonwealth Avenue. Everyone 
knows about the mysterious healing powers Oreo ice cream has 
for the worn out intellect. Give it a try, it may work for you, too. 

You say you had something else in mind besides ice cream? 
Something with a little more substance to it? Well, you can always 
get a group of friends together and head down to the No Name 
restaurant. Their fresh fish and delicious chowder will surely help 
to drive those studying blues away. Part of the fun of the No 
Name, on Boston's fish pier, is that diners can furnish their own 
refreshments, no matter how much or how little. 

So you go to school in Boston and don't like seafood? In that 
case, there's always Boston's North End with its potpourri of 
Italian cuisine. Some Regina's pizza will always help to restore a 
boggled mind. 

Had enough of this talk about food, have you? You want liquid 
refreshments instead? Well, then head down to Cleveland Circle, 
the place to be on a Thursday night. Chip's and Mary Ann's are 
both there so just take your pick. No matter which you choose, 
you're bound to find plenty of students forgetting about those 
studying headaches. 

What about Friday's, you ask? Well, what better way to start off 
the weekend than with the infamous "beat the clock" happy hour 
at Molly's. Be careful though, those 16 ounce drinks will sneak up 
on you fast. 

Ah, those studying blues. You all know the feeling. You just 
have to get away from it all, even if it's only for a moment. Good 
thing that students know the best ways of leaving it all behind. 
Who knows what college would be like if one couldn't go on a 
binge every once in a while. 

by Dennis Waggoner 



127 




128 




Curtain up 




As the klieg lights panned the cloudy 
evening sky October 30, the audience 
being ushered into the newly completed 
University Theater Arts Center was 
gathering in black tie and long gown to 
take part in dedication ceremonies and 
view a premiere performance of 
"Camelot", with guest star Gordon 
MacRae as King Arthur. 

Beefeaters, coats of arms and suits of 
armor in the entranceway helped set the 
special atmosphere for the evening as 
alumni, businessmen, administrators, 
students, and the media, came to get a 
first hand look at the multi-million dollar 
teaching and learning facility that replaces 
the small and worn Campion auditorium 
as the home of dramatics on campus. 

Scattered among the sea of black 
could be found such dignitaries as 
William Connell, chairman of the Board 
of Trustees, who played master of 
ceremonies for the dedication; Colman 
Mockler, chairman of Gillette; Eugene 
Jankowski, president of CBS 
Broadcasting; and Kokichi Yokoyama, 
Class of 1938, who travelled with his wife 
from Tokyo to attend the dedication, and 
was joined in Boston by his daughter 
who flew in from London. 

University President J. Donald Monan, 
S.J., opened the evening's performance 
by harkening back to the time of Moliere 
and Racine, when three sharp raps of a 
wooden staff on the apron of the stage 
would summon the players and alert the 
audience. Once the actors were in place 
and the musicians were assembled, 
Father Monan rapped the stage three 
more times to silence the audience and 



commence the performance. 

Throughout the performance, Director 
Paul Marcoux paced nervously back and 
forth behind the last row of seats, 
although the audience's reaction seemed 
to indicate complete enjoyment with 
the entertainment. 

The Gala evening was topped off by a 
$100 a plate "Merry Din In the Great 
Hall" (McElroy dining hall transformed 
by the addition of suits of armor and a 
spectacular parafin knight on horseback). 

Just a glance at the bill of fare let one 
know that this was a culinary delight for 
the 600 guests as the buffet served by 
waitresses garbed as wenches included: 
galantine of duck, venison en croute, 
rock cornish game hens with chestnut 
stuffing, fresh bear meat a la burgundy 
en casserole, and roast suckling pig on a 
spit with crown roast. And for dessert, 
English strawberry trifle. 

Workers and chefs, under the guidance 
of Joe Carrier, head of catering, and 
Peter Pousette, head chef, spent over 18 
hours cooking and setting up for the 
banquet. Events at the theater were 
coordinated by Marlene Salathe and a 
staff of dedicated individuals, who 
brought hundreds of hours of planning to 
flawless execution. 

The Gala Dedication was Boston 
College shining at its best, and for those 
who attended the performance and 
banquet, it was an extremely memorable 
way to raise the curtain on a new 
generation of theater arts in Boston and 
at Boston College. 

by Peter Van Hecke 



Gordon MacRae joined in the celebration of the opening 
of the Theater Arts Center with his leading role as King 
Arthur in the musical Camelot. 




129 



Camelot 



— A Legend Begins 



"* 




The enchanted forest of Morgan LeFey (Marybeth Flynn). 
"This is my victory ..." 

These words, as uttered by King Arthur at the close of "Came- 
lot," seem to summarize not only Arthur's sentiments, but also the 
feeling aroused by the successful dedication night performance of 
Lemer and Loewe's "Camelot" on October 30 at the New Theater 
Arts Center. 

This performance, which starred veteran actor Gordon MacRae 
as King Arthur and senior Patricia Raube as Guenevere, used the 
technological and theatrical effects that the New Theater Arts Cen- 
ter has to offer to their fullest capacity. Special effects, such as the 
silhouetting of actors behind the main curtain, were quite effective in 
projecting the varied moods of the play. 

In his dedication speech prior to the performance, President J. 
Donald Monan, S.J. spoke of the power of the theater, both as an 
educational experience and as a symbol of man's perfection. Father 
Monan related these ideas by saying, "At last we have a theater that 
can project the values that Jesuits have incorporated into their 
curriculum." 

"Camelot," which is based on the timeless Arthurian legend, can 
be seen as a representation of the struggle of man between his flaws 
and his quest for perfection. In this sense, "Camelot" was an 
appropriate play to commemorate the dedication of the New 
Theater. For over one hundred years, the University has tried to 
promote the pleasurable and educational athmosphere of theater 
through its performances in the less than adequate facilities in 
Campion Hall. With the completion of the New Theater in early 



October, the University has successfully taken a step towards the 
perfection of theater arts. 

This conception of struggle and quest for perfection is exempli- 
fied in "Camelot", especially when this play is likened to the John F. 
Kennedy era. King Arthur's dream was to improve society through 
positive applications of man's strength and power. Thus, Arthur 
created the order of the "Knights of the Round Table" where the 
motto was "might for right." This motto parallels Kennedy's ideo- 
logical campaign entitled, "The New Frontier." In his inaugural 
speech, Kennedy said, "... Only a few generations have been 
granted the role of defending freedom in its hour of maximum 
danger. I do not shrink from this responsibility — I welcome it." 
Through his establishment of the Peace Corps and proposed Civil 
Rights legislation, Kennedy also tried to use his "might for right." 
Like Arthur, whose dreams were shattered by Queen Guenevere's 
involvement with Lancelot and the inevitable fall of the round table, 
Kennedy's early death showed that his immediate victory was "for 
one brief shining moment ..." The spirit of his quests, though, still 
lingers on. 

Through the professionalism of the acting, the experise of the 
dance and musical pieces, and the unique visual effects presented in 
this version of "Camelot," the struggle to overcome human flaws 
can clearly be seen. By the production's end, it was evident that the 
ranks of King Arthur and John F. Kennedy, had striven for perfec- 
tion . . . and had undoubtedly been victorious. 

by Luisa Frey 




"That's it, Genny. Knights about a Round Table! 
(Patricia Raube and Paul O'Brien). 




arm of King Arthur." (Eric Hafen and Paul O'Brien). 



131 



Under the Spotlight 

Opening nights are special. They bring with them a certain 
aura, an atmosphere, an air. In their excitement and grandeur 
they electrify a theater. When the performers are fellow 
students, this excitement is transferred to the audience. The 
Dramatics Society's presentation of Anton Chekhov's Uncle 
Vanya was a grand and glorious tribute to a new era of drama 
on campus. The choice of Uncle Vanya was an ambitious 
undertaking for the industrious and highly motivated cast under 
the direction of Rev. Joseph M. Larkin, S.J. The subtle and 
urbane wit of Chekhov's work can easily be lost if the actors are 
unable to portray the emotions just right. Unlike a popular 
musical with a cast of thousands and lots of eye-catching dance 
numbers, the need for exceptionally strong performances and 
attention to detail is crucial. Peter Rienecker gave an excellent 
performance as Vanya in his confused and bewildered state. 
The rest of the cast did an incredible in-character job ignoring 
one another in the true Chekhov style. Overall, the marvelous 
acting and directing was graciously complimented by the 
costume and set design. With the sensitive and delicate portrayal 
of Uncle Vanya the Dramatics Society has reaffirmed itself as a 
strong and active cultural force on campus. 

by Jay Sullivan 






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Cecilia Boegel assists Marybeth Flynn make the transition to 
Morgan LeFey. 




132 






Jami Massa transformed into lovable old King Pellinore. 



The star of Joyceman, Irish actor Eamon Morrissey. 




A scene from Me and My Shadow, adapted from John Barth's short story 
McCann of the professional company Theaterworks. 



Petition" features Bill 



Shades of the 
Bizarre 

If our shadows could speak, what horrors 
would they reveal? The thought is as 
intriguing and as frightening as the tragic 
comedy, Me and My Shadow, performed 
during "THEATERFEST '81." 

Based on John Barth's short story Petition 
and originally adapted by THEATER 
WORKS of Boston, starring Tim McDonough, 
the drama is the epitome of a surrealistic 
romance. The plot initially appears simple: 
twin brothers fall in love with the same 
woman. Fate, however, contorts the 
commonplace into the bizarre; the brothers, 
Siamese twins joined back to front, fall in 
love with a contortionist while working the 
vaudeville circuit. 

Conveyed through unique costuming and 
staging, the vaudevillian atmosphere lends to 
the play, a frightening dimension. The 
brothers appear in juxtaposition, each with a 
dummy attached to his front or back 
respectively. Each actor remains physically 
separate, developing a unique personality, 
and the mute dummies understate the 
detached, hostile feelings each twin has for 
the other. The set, a barren platform 
disguised by gem-like bead curtains, 
enhances the play's surrealistic qualities, since 
much of the action occurs behind this beaded 
veil in a shadowy blur. Garrish circus music 
infuses the entire drama with a haunting 
quality and emphasizes the production's 
drama. 

A psychological and sensuous experience, 
Me and my Shadow bewitches the 
audience by departing from traditional 
theater. 

by Kathy Kindness 



133 



On Stage 

The University Chorale of Boston Col- 
lege has often been recognized as one of 
the finest collegiate choruses in the country. 
On November 13 and 14, during the Chor- 
ale's first concert in the Theatre Arts Center, 
this claim was once again substantiated. 

The program for the weekend perfor- 
mances, which ran just over two hours in 
length, was entitled: "Cantica Laudum, A 
Celebration." The program itself traced the 
history and development of liturgical music. 
Directed by Dr. Alexander Peloquin, 
renowned composer-in-residence and inter- 
preter, and accompanied by The Festival 
Orchestra, the Chorale performed with a 
fervor that reflected their songs of praise. 

Highlights of the evening include the 
teaming of baritone Peter G. Babcock and 
tenor Ronald Rathier as soloists for Char- 
pentier's "Laudate Dominum." Soprano 
Laetitia Blain dispirited many a member of 
the audience with her renditions of "When I 
Am Laid in Earth," which is from Purcell's 
only opera, Dido & Aeneas, and the Negro 
spiritual, "Were you There." 

In the second to the last song, the lyrics 
were distributed to the audience who then 
joined in with the singing to Cruger's, "Now 
Thank We all Our God. "The evening came 
to a close with "Shout for Joy," a piece 
written by Peloquin and based on Psalm 
98. This piece featured Ronald Rathier, 
who gave a dramatic reading of the psalm, 
and Douglas Marshall, who played in in- 
provisatory organ solo. 

by Andrew Parker 




"Play Piece" — Joe Corcoran, John Abbondanza, John Profaci, Paul Fischer, and Jeff Brown. 




134 



The 1981-1982 University Chorale, under the direction of Dr. Alexander Peloquin. 



A Tribute To James Joyce 



"In a sense, the English language 
belongs to the Irish," commented famed 
Irish poet Seamus Heaney, to a packed 
audience in St. Ignatious Church, 
"National boundries must be 
transcended." Heaney, known as "one 
of the most powerful poets in English," 
came to the University to join in the 
"Joycentenaerie," the celebration of 
James Joyce's birth. Joyce, born Feb. 2, 
1882, was one of the most prolific of all 
English writers. Heaney's lecture on Feb. 
2, 1982, entitled "Dialects and Tribes," 
explained Joyce's sensitivity to Ireland's 
sense of servility, sufferable defeat, 
nostalgia, resentment, and above all, the 
dislocation of the Gaelic language, which 
has made him the most admirable and 
fascinating author of the last century. 
Joyce's poetry and creativity have served 
as an ideal example to writers world-wide 
and his work has been a catalyst for 
other authors' works. 

Thus to commemorate Joyce, 
"Joycentenaerie" was developed through 



the efforts of Adele M. Dalsimer, Director 
of the Irish Studies Program, Assistant 
Professor Kevin O'Neill of the History 
Department, and Will Sonzski, the 
Assistant Director of the Office of 
Communications. This fitting tribute to a 
deserving writer incorporated fine 
literature, drama and art into an 
extravaganza Joyce himself would have 
admired. Joycemen, a one-man show 
based on the characters from Joyce's 
novel Ulysses, made its New England 
premier at the new Theater Arts Center 
in November. Adapted and performed by 
Mr. Eamon Morrissey, an Irishman hailing 
from the Abbey Theater in Dublin, 
Joycemen was presented as part of 
"Theaterfest '81." By drawing his lines 
from the novel's text and utilizing a most 
exquisite paraphrasing for the audience's 
convenience, Morrissey was able to give 
as accurately a Joycean presentation as 
possible. And Ulysses in Night Town, 
sponsored by the Irish Studies Program 
and the Dramatics Society, was 



performed in the new Theater during 
March. Another adaptation of Joyce's 
Ulysses, the play was directed by Tomas 
Macanna, also of the Abbey Theater. 

Another highlight of the 
"Joycentenaerie" was a showing of 
portraits of Irish heroes painted by Irish 
artist Louis le Brocquy. These 
masterpieces were displayed at the 
University Art Gallery, located in the 
Barry Arts Pavillion, on Newton Campus. 
Each of the "Joycentenaerie" festivities 
were enjoyed by thousands of admirers, 
some of whom were previously 
unfamiliar with Joyce. 

In recognizing Joyce's contributions, 
the creators of "Joycentenaerie" have 
brought a new dimension to the 
University. "Joycentenaerie" may be the 
beginning of a long tradition of 
commemoration of artists and masters, 
encouraging a greater understanding and 
enjoyment of the arts. 

by John Feudo 




Seamus Heaney toasts to the Joycentenaerie 



Father Neenan, Dean of Arts and Sciences, looks on as Seamus Hearney cuts a 
birthday cake in honor of James Joyce's 100th birthday, February 2, 1982. 



136 




james joyce • joy celebration • centenary • 100th birthday • feb. 2 1982 



137 



"Meet me in Dustbowl," is often an extremely familiar 
comment heard throughout the campus. To an incoming 
freshman, though, an even more familiar comment 
seems to be, "Where and what is the Dustbowl?" "Ashes 
of waste from a nuclear explosion?" Thankfully, the 
dustbowl is one of the few areas of open land left on 
middle campus and is reasonably enough concaved to 
be considered a bowl. Once a site for Saturday afternoon 
football games, until progress brought us Alumni Sta- 
dium, it is still the site for many activities. 

On a clear, warm day, many students will be 
found awaiting a tan or sacrificing a class to enjoy the 
unpredictable Boston weather. Frisbees and bandanna- 
clad dogs running wild often occupy the scenery. Plus, 
one may see a typically exhausted, overworked student 
who was so taken with the relaxing atmosphere that he 
forgot where his Hillside apartment was and opted to use 
the grass as a surrogate bed. 

Of course, not only does the Dustbowl provide a place 
for lounging in the sun or getting caught up on a book 
that was due the week before, but often it plays host to 
major campus festivities. It appears that each year when 
a Fall Fest or Spring Fest is planned on the Dustbowl, 
these are often accompanied by a barbeque. Not only 
are we privileged with a McElroy barbeque on the green, 
but also caricatures, Anna's Fried Dough, and WZBC, 
the University's own radio station. 

Watching your every step could be a literary experi- 
ence in itself. Once painted pink, the actual walkway 
through the Dustbowl expresses the mood of the semes- 
ter. Ranging from inside personal jokes to "Gonzaga 
Rules," each step brings a new sentiment. From a freshly 
painted pink walkway, which nearly caused a few sus- 
pensions, to a picture perfect day in the sun, the Dust- 
bowl is and always will remain a significant part of the 
campus and the student's memory. 

by Linda Mura 



Life on the Dustbowl 





Lisa Mushey 





138 



For Those Who Hoof 
It Cross-Campus 

The backpack was originally invented as "a kind of knapsack, 
often mounted on a lightweight frame," according to the American 
Heritage Dictionary. Originally, the backpack was used to carry 
supplies for weekend hiking trips; however, college students across 
America have transformed the pack into a carrier of assorted 
paraphernalia. "Backpacking it" has even become fashionable, to 
the point that a person's knapsack tells as much about the 
personality and financial status of its owner as the style of clothing 
he or she wears. 

The most popularly toted pack is "the preppy pack" from L.L. 
Bean, in the ever-versatile navy blue. Some ostentatious packers 
own two packs, for dressing up or down. Colors might vary from 
blue to pretty pink to lime-green. Depending on the owner's 
gender, the knapsack contains some preppy essentials; for the 
female, it might contain a comb and some lip gloss (always carried 
in the outer pocket for easy accessibility), an old copy of Jane 
Eyre, and assorted Flair pens for doodling alligators in class. The 
preppy male might tote extra pennies for his loafers, a Cross pen 
and a school pennant. 

Another pack often seen around campus is the jock's 
army-green or orange-rust tote, bought at Herman's Sporting 
Goods sometime during high school. Recognized by a red or 
yellow cotton bandana hanging loosely around one of the fraying 
shoulder straps, these packs show evidence of much abuse. They 
are always worn on the shoulder or slung carelessly on the 
owner's back as he hurries to the Plex. The jock carries everything 
needed for the day, enabling he or she to go through a whole day 
without ever returning to his dorm or apartment. The backpack 
may carry a few books, but more importantly it contains 
sweatpants, running shoes, and an extra bandana. 

There is a minority of students on campus who use their sturdy, 
practical backpacks strictly as bookbags. Usually enrolled in the 
School of Management, or Nursing, these students often appear 
with aching arms and shoulders. The contents of their packs 
often several heavy textbooks, a calculator, and number two 
pencils, have caused many a trip to the infirmary for a handy tube 
of Ben Gay. 

If the backpack trend continues to flourish, incoming freshmen 
might receive some pertinent information in their orientation 
packets; the University might be obliged to compile a catalog of 
knapsacks to meet every sort of student's needs. An invaluable 
piece of advice might be, "When you meet a new face on 
campus, forget about their hair, smile or dress and take a good 
look at their backpack. It might tell you more than you think." 

by Linda Mum 




140 




Fashion; Turn to the Left . . . 

Although Boston is not the fashion 
capitol of the East, students do 
manage to keep up with the styles of the 
times. Variety of dress is sure to be the 
fashion of the day at the Chestnut Hill *- «««^ 
campus. 

The prep is the predominant fashion 
on the Boston College campus. The 
foundation of the women's wardrobe 
begins with a basic wool plaid skirt, 
complimented by bright accessories: 
white knee socks, red wool coat, and 
shiny loafers — penny or buckle. Jewelry - 
is an essential coordinate; always gold, 
and always more than once piece. 
Neatness is a must, combing one's hair 
between classes, and checking one's nails 
are reflex actions. 

Men's prep fashion is equally 
predictable. Plaid trousers are in blues, 
greens, and whites, to enhance a neutral 
cable knit sweater underneath a basic 
navy prep school blazer. Like the 
women, argyle socks and loafers are 
considered in high fashion. Hair is neatly 
cropped to the ears, keeping with that 
"I'm disciplined and you can hire me" 
image of the self-conscious '80's. 

The prep elitist is a reaction to the 
acceptance of the prep. They distinguish i 
themselves from "the rest" by wearing at MB 
least three matching layers of Izod or 
Lauren polo shirts. Watchbands are fabric "Prep" 
or Italian leather. The prep elitist attitude mam 
is somewhat aloof, may wear their 
horn-rimmed sunglasses even in class. 




"Prep Elitist" — Lisa Stepanski 

142 




Ann Beckwith 



"Joe Prep" — Bill Plunkett 




Fashion; Turn to the Right. 




"The Jock" 



The jock, no matter how athletic he or she may actually be, 
always looks his or her best in the latest "active sportswear," 
whether jogging, studying, or attending class. Having that "just 
worked out' look is de riguer. 

The Deadhead Poseur is an odd case. Careful attention must be 
given to detect his true identity. Most deceiving are the deadhead 
attributes of plaid shirt, faded jeans, and bright bandada — but, 
don't let that fool you! Further misleading is his Saturday Night 
Fever gold chain. Close observation will yield that the Deadhead 
Poseur is sporting a Buddy Holly Button, indicating that he is in 
reality a dedicated follower of new music. 

Something old — something new — something borrowed — 
something blue — epitomized the "anything goes" look. 
Something old — last year's Mary Janes; something new — those 
contemporary horn-rimmed glasses; something borrowed — a 
smoke in exchange for her photo; something blue — her high 
school blue jeans skirt. 

Among fashion trends are "cowboy boots," West meets East on 
foot. The cowboy look has hit, but it is manifested mainly in 
expensive leather boots. Another all-time runner up has been the 
unlaced Timberlands — for the casual look. Jeans, in addition to 
the rediscovery of the derriere, now run the gamut from the paint 
'em ons to the baggies, from the bell bottoms to the peg legs, 
and, now, from the front pleat to the side pleat. 




"Deadhead Poseur" — Jim McKay 



"Anything Goes" — Maura Ennis 



"New York Pants" 




Cowboy Boots 



Timberlands 



143 




144 






If the Shoe Fits . . . 



One of the best ways to find out about the 
average student is by walking around cam- 
pus. Or, better yet, by taking a closer look at 
just what's doing the walking — the feet. 

It's just amazing how much you can learn 
about people by looking at the shoes on 
their feet. Shoes will often be the ultimate 
expression of someone's personality. Sort 
of like theheartand, uh, "sole" ofaperson. 

Why just think about it. Think about 
those duck shoes people wear in the winter, 
claiming that they're the only things that will 
keep their feet dry. Come on now, who are 
they kidding? What do they really like about 
them? 

And what about those cowboy boots? 
Sure, you might see a Mustang or a Pinto 
driving around but when was the last time 
you saw a real horse being parked on lower 
campus? There must be some message 
there, somewhere. 

Let's not forget the infamous Topsider 
either. Everyone knows that Topsiders are 
a must for all sailing expeditions. The ques- 
tion is, how many people go sailing on 
campus? 

And what of the Nike running shoes and 
Addidas basketball sneakers? One would 
think that this would be an awfully healthy 
country if everyone who owned these sport 
shoes was out performing the activities that 
went along with them. 

So why is it that people adorn their feet in 
such different ways and what is it that these 
shoes say about a person? Who knows? But 
let's face it, everyone has to wear shoes, so 
if the shoe fits . . . 

by Dennis Waggoner 



Noted Economist Describes Stagflation 



Paul A. Samuelson, nobel laureate and founder 
of the graduate economics department at M.I.T., 
spoke to a capacity audience in the McGuinn 
auditorium on September 30, as the Economics 
department and Omicron Delta Epsilon hosted the 
first annual Alice E. Bourneuf Lecture. Professor 
Harold Peterson of the Economics department and 
President J. Donald Monan, S.J., presented 
Samuelson with reminences and praise. The most 
important point made by the speakers was that the 
lecture series was established to perpetuate the 
accomplishments of Alice E. Bourneuf. 

Coming to Boston College in 1959 after her first 
appointment to Harvard College in the 1930's with 
Paul Samuelson, Alice Bourneuf became the first 
woman appointed full professor in the faculty of 
Arts and Sciences, and was commissioned to build 
the PhD program in Economics. Monan 
remembered her "powerful influence in the making 
of the Economics department and the University 
. . . Her world captivated her . . . She loved 
activity, she was a talented teacher . . . more 
considerate of others than she was of herself . . . 
She was a professional economist with a profound 
dedication, with warm friendships, deep family ties, 
and deep religious convictions." 

Samuelson, a regular economic columnist for 
Newsweek and former economic advisor to 
President John F. Kennedy, is best known as the 
first American to receive the nobel prize in 



Economics, in 1970. Professor Samuelson wrapped 
anecdotes and puns around the theme of stagflation 
as he addressed the audience on his "Reflections 
on the Post-Keynes Age." 

Stagflation, defined as a stagnation in 
employment, earnings, and real output combined 
with a pathology of the price level (inflation), is the 
disease of the modern industrial world that, as yet, 
has no cure. Samuelson pointed to three groups of 
economists that seek a cure; the Neo-Keynesians, 
the Monetarists, and the Supply-siders. 

Samuelson argued that the neo-classical theory 
which Alice Bourneuf and he studied in the 1920's 
and early 1930's was overcome by the Keynesian 
revolution after the world depression of the 1930's. 
The miraculous sprint in economic growth of the 
industrialized countries, especially the United States, 
in the post war era was also the time of Keyne's 
greatest influence on government policy, argued the 
neo-Keynesian, Samuelson. 

The supply-siders, or as Samuelson labelled 
them, the rational expectationalists, maintain the 
solution is to return to the pre-Keynesian age. This 
"latest theory of the month" is a rediscovery of 
Neo-classical economics. He said, "If Alice came 
back to earth she would return home to her 
adolescence; economics has come full circle." 

The most intriguing idea Samuelson put forward 
was that "stagflation is a symptom of the mixed 
economy, a byproduct of a humane society." The 



self interest that fired the competition in the free 
market system has been applied through greater 
participation in government to modify the 
marketplace to protect against adversity. 

Samuelson's concluding remarks were, however, 
rather disappointing, yet eye-opening to those in 
the audience who had traversed the barren plains 
of economics, when he freely admitted that 
mainstream economics today simply does not have 
the capability to explain what is happening to the 
economy, and why He stated that economics today 
may not, for the forseeable future, be able to solve 
our economic woes because of the inconsistencies 
inherent in the mixed economy. He admitted that 
Neo-Keynesians such as Tobin, Oaken, and himself 
do not have the answer to the curse of stagflation. 
Nevertheless he argued that the monetarists do not 
have the answer either. Not knowing what his 
tongue was saying, Samuelson stated, "I would 
even become a monetarist if it could help curb 
stagflation." 

Samuelson concluded with a brief question and 
answer period and left one with the impression that 
if a nobel prize winner doesn't have the answer, 
who does? 

by Dauid Halter 
Marc O'Connor 
Chuck Shimkus 




Paul A. Samuelson of the M.I.T. Economics Department 




146 





Midge Constanza former advisor to President Jimmy Carter addressed 
a Roberts Center audience, October 19, on the problems facing the 
nation. 



On November 9, Katheryn Koob, ex-Iranian Hostage, addressed 
an audience of approximately 400 in the New Theater. Ms. 
Koob spoke about the function of the public diplomacy branch 
of the U.S. government as well as her personal experiences 
during the 444 day captivity. Asked, "How did you do it?" Koob 
replied, "One day at a time, and sometimes fifteen minutes at a 
time." 



Lectures and Honors 




Humberto Cardinal Medeiros congratulates Thomas Cardinal 
O'Fiaich, Archbishop of Armagh and Primate of all Ireland, as 
University President J. Donald Monan, S.J. looks on. Cardinal 
O'Fiaich was awarded an honorary Doctor of Letters degree in 
October and he, in turn, presented the University with one of the 
first editions of the Holy Bible to be translated into Gaelic for the 

collections of the new library. 



Francis J. "Pete" Cassidy. class of '52, founder of the Gold Key Society with 
his wife, Marilyn and daughter, Nancy. 

Lisa Birnbach — Beyond "Key" 




Unable to live on G&T's (gin and 
tonics for the non-preps) alone and in 
need of more than L.L. Bean's 
Norwegian sweater to survive the harsh 
and bitter elements, one of the most 
quintessential necessities for man in his 
pursuit of happiness is his ability to laugh 
at himself. This does not mean looking in 
the mirror while dressing for Halloween 
and thinking, "This is one funny 
costume." Nor does it mean laughing at 
one's own jokes. Being able to find 
humor in life's own little idiosyncracies, in 
everyday habits, and in the very essence 
of what makes one human, is essential 
for everyone's well-being. 

Groucho Marx and the Marx Brothers 
demonstrated to the world how the 
"other half lived and allowed us all to 
laugh at human nature. Lucille Ball, 
Woody Allen, Erma Bombeck, and Art 
Buchwald all create a farce of life. In 
September of 1980, the first Official 
Preppy Handbook hit the market, and 
the Best Seller List, and once again it 
proved that Americans love to laugh at 
themselves. Why? Not because of any 
critical shortage of ethnic jokes, but 



because, fortunately, Americans find 
themselves the funniest thing since 
Bayonne, N.J. 

One of the main reasons people enjoy 
the book seems to have nothing to do 
with their prep or anti-prep persuasion. 
The guide could just as easily have 
detailed "jocks," "nerds," or "disco 
freaks." The entire notion of outlining a 
way of life is not to be taken seriously. As 
Lisa Birnbach, editor of the handbook, 
stated on her visit to the New Theater in 
November, she laughs at herself and 
assumes that everyone else does the 
same. 

During her speech to an audience of 
students wearing their entire prep 
wardrobe at once (Preps never win 
awards for being the "Best Dressed" but 
rather for being the "Most Dressed"), 
Birnbach emphasized through her speech 
and gestures how utterly ridiculous and 
boring life would be if we could not 
make fun of ourselves. Birnbach spoke of 
this importance of beer as a fashion 
accessory, the prep's inherent need to 
wear 'gravity-defying' collars and natural 
fibers, and their affinity to the alligator. 



The Brown University graduate appeared 
to be an authority on college life as she 
rattled off a list of the gut courses preps 
usually register for and the prep majors 
which all sound respectable, but are 
never taxing and not too career oriented. 

Although the very notion of being 
preppy is a tradition that has lasted many 
decades and is sure to survive many 
more, it is difficult to imagine that it will 
continue much longer as a craze. Being 
under the spotlight for so long is sure to 
fade the 'whoopee-time-lime green' and 
'outrageous go-for-broke hot-hot pink' 
trademarks which personify the most 
grating side of prepdom. However, if and 
when it does happen, Bimbach, 
managing herself with a certain je ne sais 
quois attitude, will find another aspect of 
Americana to analyze for us. In the 
meantime, we can continue to find 
humor in anything remotely 'IZOD,' be 
content in the knowledge that we can 
summer in Nantucket and laugh at 
ourselves, loving every minute of it. 

by Jay Sullivan 
Kelly Walsh 



147 



General Hospital 
Craze 

The following is an eye witness account of a phenomenon that 
occurs on campus each weekday: 

3:10 p.m.: the dustbowl is deserted and only the rustling of 
leaves can be heard emanating from the quad. McElroy, the heart 
of the campus is blanketed in stillness. The flow of students up 
and down Higgin's stairs has slowed to a trickle. "What is going 
on here," I wondered? "Has everyone left for an early break? Is 
the plague staging a comeback?" 

I proceeded to Lower Campus and entered the New Dorm. The 
elevators were open, the indicator lights on top both illuminating 
the number one. I rode to the seventh floor, thinking there would 
be people studying in the lounge, but it is empty. The only sound 
to be heard is that of televisions, in stereo, for all are tuned to the 
same program. On the eighth floor the situation is the same. 
People are around, but all are watching the tube. 

The only public television in the New Dorm is on the sixth floor 
and I had a hunch what it was turned to. My trip there was 
interrupted by a paralyzing shriek. "Mikos Cassadine is dead!" 
someone screams. Bewildered, 1 open the door of the lounge and 
come face to face with about eighty people many of them dressed 
in scrub suits and a few in nursing uniforms. My question is now 
answered. The reason for the sudden decline in campus activity is 
flashing across the screen in front of me: "General Hospital," the 
creme de la creme of the daytime soaps. 

For the next half hour, I was mesmerized by the drama 
portrayed in the land of make believe. I was sorry that I had never 
taken time out in the past to watch this program, and vowed that 
from this moment on, one hour of my day would be devoted to 
the trials and tribulations of Luke, Laura and company. 

A significant number of both male and female students are 
hooked on one or more of these afternoon series. The 
phenomena is so incredible and widespread that several students 
appeared in a Newsweek magazine feature article in September, 
as representative soap fans. 

Why do these avid soap fans consider their programs such 
sacred material? The answer is simple. They love the intensity of 
the drama, especially when it can be seen on a day to day basis. 
After all, where else can a person see a fistfight, two love scenes 
and a murder? All in little under an hour, five days a week. 

The three most popular soaps currently are, "General 
Hospital," "All My Children," and "One Life to Live." "General 
Hospital" is the leader by a wide margin, mainly due to its high 
quality of acting and plot. For this reason, the hour between three 
and four is known on campus as the "G.H. siesta," and a great 
many door messages at this time read: "Gone to the Hopsital." 

by Steve Cambria 




Catching up on the latest soap opera news is often a frequent discussion 
topic in the Quad. 




Dr. Monica Quartermain of the General Hospital staff. 



148 




149 





The Dating Game 



Marie Burke and Tom Monahan dancing to 
"Second Society" at the Park Plaza semiformal in 
November, 1981. 



"Dating at B.C. seems to be the 
exception rather than the rule." 

Is dating at Boston College really a 
myth as some would have you believe? 
Why does it seem to many that daring is 
actually a game, and not something to be 
taken all that seriously? If the myth does 
exist, why does one see a rise in the 
popularity of semi-formals, the 
Middlemarch Ball, senior week activities, 
and the like, many of which suggest (or 
require) that attendance be by couples. 
Easily, the most popular of the on 
campus semi-formals is the "Screw Your 
Roommate" semiformal. A very 
appealing aspect to this arrangement is 
that neither the guy nor the girl does the 
asking; all of the arrangements are made 
through one's roommate. 

What is it, then, about dating that 
brings a chuckle and a sigh to many on 
campus? Is it that people just do not 
know how to ask someone out for a 
date? Well, how about these ice breakers 
for a start. "Hi, do you have the time? 
... Do you come here often? . . . 
Haven't we met before? . . . Wasn't it at 
a party in the Hillsides about two weeks 
ago? . . . Can I buy you a drink? ... I 
know you from somewhere . . . My, you 



have beautiful eyes . . . Would you like 
to dance? . . . What's a cute dancer like 
you doing dancing to Rock Lobster? . . . 
Let's sit down and talk somewhere . . . 
Your place or mine?" 

You all know the lines, and dozens 
more. So, how is it that all these "pick 
up" lines are being used around campus 
and there still is such a cloud over 
dating? 

In an effort to figure out the dating 
game, a very informal survey has been 
conducted. The sample size is extremely 
small, about one-hundred people 
surveyed, with a large concentration of 
students in their junior and senior years. 
The questionnaire is an attempt to 
uncover the myth of dating on campus; 
does daring really exist? 
When asked, have you ever gone on a 
date with a B.C. person, 97 percent of 
the males said yes, and 78 percent of the 
females said that they had dated a B.C. 
male. Representing the 22 percent of the 
female population who responded 
negatively, one girl commented, "B.C. 
might as well be an all girls school — for 
the 'men' are far and few." A common 
conception running throughout the 
responses seemed to indicate that the 




Christie Novotney and Rich Moschella at Homecoming Ball. 1981. 



150 



Connie O'Leary and Bill DeMayo enjoying Homecoming Ball. 



Thalia Kostandin and Jeff Beddow at the Duchesne dormitory reunion at 
the Rat in November. 



men on campus think the tension of 
dating is a result of the attitudes of the 
women on campus, while the women in 
turn blame the men's attitudes. 

Are those who were surveyed satisfied 
with their dating life? The majority of the 
males responded that they are satisfied, 
while only 40 percent of the females are. 
From these results may it be conjectured 
that girls expect more of dating life than 
guys do? One male respondent touched 
on a sensitive, but very valid point: "Girls 
seem too hung up on going out with the 
'right guy' , or a guy as close to perfect as 
they can find. I think many guys sense 
this, and it scares them off." "It's an 
attitude problem on both sides, with no 
apparant solutions." 

There is a raging debate as to whether 
the male or female gender is more prone 
to become serious in a relationship. Many 
students feel that college is the time to 
play the field, meeting as many people as 
possible so as to find out what type of 
person they would be most compatible 
with. In general the men surveyed 
favored dating several people, while the 
women were more interested in seeing 
one person for an extended period of time. 



Thus, one can speculate that the men see 
dating around as keeping them 
independent, while it would seem that 
the women surveyed desired to be more 
dependent. Senior males are reluctant to 
date their female classmates because they 
sense that the girls are all looking for one 
thing from college: their MRS. degree. 
Said one male, "There's a lack of dating 
due to the high expectations of a girl. 
She expects wining, dining, dancing, and 
an engagement ring." 

Once the questions of independence or 
dependence are settled, difficulties can 
emerge just out of dating someone on 
campus. Oftentimes roommates and 
other friends become involved in a 
relationship which should be exclusive to 
boyfriend and girlfriend. The close 
community of resident life can at times 
get in the way. "It's difficult to have a 
girlfriend on campus since everyone 
knows what you're doing," commented 
one male. 

Due to limited participation in this 
survey it must be recognized that there is 
a significant bias toward the experience 
of residents in dating. Though this sample 
is a minute portion of the community of 



Boston College, many of its results can 
be held valid for the entire school's 
population; and the concern toward 
dating of these individuals run parallel 
with the concerns of us all. 

Certain trends do seem to run through 
the responses though. There is a definite 
lack of communication and 
understanding on the part of both the 
men and women toward each other. 
Misconceptions, such as guys only want 
one night stands, and the women only 
want "husbands," are more frequent 
than infrequent. It would seem that a 
large number of students would prefer 
just having "friends" in members of the 
opposite sex, and would prefer casually 
dating than deep relationships. Since 
there seems to be more of an adversary 
relationship between the sexes on 
campus, the key to the dating problem is 
in understanding one another. And for 
this understanding to happen, there has 
to be more communication, i.e. a date. 
Sixty-five percent of those surveyed said 
they were available, so why not give 
someone a call and put an end to the 
myth surrounding "The Dating Game." 



151 



Preferences in Dating 



Getting a feel for the dating situation as 
it exists on campus, no questionnaire 
would be complete without addressing 
the dating preferences of the male and 
female population. 

Thus follows the questions and 
responces in regard to preferences. 
Hairstyle preferences: 

Male Female 

blondes 50% 33% 

brunettes/black hair 35 65 
redheads 10 — 

skinheads 5 2 

What's the first thing that attracts you to 
a guy/girl? 

Males are attracted by a girls' face, 
body, and then her personality. Females 
responded that personality ranked 
number one (now girls, is that really 
true?). Face and body ranked next, and 
girls also were concerned with a fellow's 
money and status as tied to his attitude. 
If you were to date someone, in general 
you prefer: 



partier 
athlete 

studious/intelligent 

preppie 

rocker 

sleeze 



Male 


Female 


26% 


15% 


18 


35 


16 


28 


8 


2 


5 


2 


13 


9 




Peggy Rice and Peter Hoyt. 




George Colwell and Susan Sprague at Homecoming Ball, 1981. 



152 




Taking a moments reprieve from festivities for refreshments and a photo. 



How do guys feel about a girl asking 
them out for a date? 83 percent of the 
males surveyed said they would feel great 
if a girl asked them out. 9 percent 
responded feeling awkward, while 6 
percent felt strongly that girls should not 
be asking them out for dates. "I think if 
girls did the asking, they'd notice the 
guys saying yes 95 percent of the time." 
"Girls should take the initiative." 

Have the females at B.C. ever asked a 
guy out on a date? Only 25 percent had 
and they all stated that they would not 
hesitate to ask again. "I like to ask men 
out. It rums the tables and keeps them 
on their toes." 

The party spirit on campus is the 
prevalent motivating force in dating. A 
number of relationships are formed from 
the circle of friends which form around 
partying. Many feel this is the reason that 
dating has been pushed to the 
background. There seems to be a 
tendency for people to hang around in 
groups, and therefore, individual dating 
does not occur as frequently. 




An alternative to wining and dining, a walk hand in hand around the campus. 



153 



Chaplaincy Provides 
Outreach for 
Non-Catholics 



"For Catholic students, the beautiful crucifixes and statuary so prevalent on 
campus are comfortably familiar . . . For me. however, they were symbols of my 
spiritual unfulfillment." — a student of Protestant faith. 





Imagine what it's like traveling in a 
foreign land, experiencing new cultural 
attitudes, meeting fascinating people, and 
being totally immersed in an entirely 
different environment. To 15% of the 
University's undergraduate population, 
life on campus is like a voyage abroad. 
This minority, which is 10% Protestant 
and 5% Jewish, is a special concern of 
several students and the University 
Chaplaincy this year. Because college is a 
transition period in which many students 
lose or alter their spiritual awareness, 
members of the University's religious 
groups offer a variety of opportunities for 
students to grow spiritually. 

The citadel of the campus' religious 
groups is the University Chaplaincy 
office. The staff, which consists of 
University-affiliated chaplains, priests, 
ministers, and rabbis from community 
churches, is dedicated to perpetuating 
community within the University and the 
neighboring locales. In order to facilitate 
their community-building effort, the 
Chaplaincy has established a program 
based on worship, direction and 
commitment. A listing of neighboring 
churches and synagogs is available for 
students, and sectarians willingly invite all 
students to become involved in their 
respective congregations. On campus, 



Catholic students have ample opportunity 
for Eucharistic worship, penance and 
counseling. Protestant, Jewish, and Greek 
Orthodox worshipers may attend the 
recently established on-campus services. 
All students are invited to partake in a 
Liturgical Arts program, which offers 
music ministry groups, liturgical dances, 
Eucharistic Minister's training and 
lectoring. Ecumencial fellowship groups, 
ecumenical services and prayer groups 
are student-run projects in conjunction 
with the University Chaplaincy and bring 
spiritual support to many students. In 
cooperation with Haley House, the World 
Hunger Committee, the Intercultural 
Awareness Forum and the Intercollegiate 
Coalition Against Nuclear War, the 
Chaplaincy is dedicated to helping 
students help each other. Through the 
fulfillment of their program, the 
Chaplaincy contributes to the University's 
goal of developing a wholeness within 
the student. Through Student Ministry, 
students can become involved in 
community-out-reach projects such as 
CCD. teaching, volunteering in local 
nursing homes, and aiding needy families 
in Appalachia. On campus, students 
actively participate in liturgy, dorm prayer 
groups and fellowship groups. 

During 1981-82, in response to the 



growing number of Protestant students 
on campus, several devoted students 
worked with the University Chaplaincy to 
bring Protestant services to campus. The 
informal services, led by a Harvard 
Divinity Student, are held in addition to a 
newly formed ecumenical fellowship 
group. A student who attended regularly 
commented: "For Catholic students, the 
beautiful crucifixes and statuary so 
prevalent on campus are comfortably 
familiar; Jesuit professors are reminders 
of the catechism and starched uniforms 
of parochial grade-school. For me, 
however, they were symbols of my 
spiritual unfulfillment. I felt as if I'd lost 
touch with my faith, but the fellowship at 
the Protestant services has helped me 
recontact my spirituality." 

Although the percentage of Jewish 
students is rather small, there is still a 
need for spiritual direction. Hillel 
coordinates Jewish religious, cultural and 
social perspectives in a program available 
to all students on campus. Sabbath 
services, a Passover Seder, a Chanukah 
celebration and social events such as 
Sunday brunches, movies and coffee 
houses are a few activities encouraging 
fellowship and instruction for the Jewish 
community. 

by Kathy Kindness 



154 



The Jesuit Tradition 




Rev. Edward J. Hanrahan, S.J., the Dean of 
Students, is one of the most recognized Jesuit 
administrators as he interacts with many 
students in various situations and occasions. 



Being a Jesuit institution, the phrase 
"Jesuit tradition" is heard often, but 
seldomly defined. The largest order of 
Catholic priests has had a profound effect 
on the school and the community, but the 
"Jesuit tradition" is often misconceived. 
Generally, the Jesuit tradition is an 
educational tradition that began with Saint 
Ignatius Loyola, founder of the Society of 
Jesus, in the 16th century. He opened 
Jesuit schools in Europe to train Jesuits, 
and also to prepare laymen for important 
roles in society. The curriculum at these 
schools was a blend of medieval tradition 
and renaissance innovation. Students 
learned the scholarly Latin language, 
studied the liberal arts with a humanist 
approach, and delved into scholastic 
philosophy and theology, principally the 
works of St. Thomas Aquinas. 

This system of education came with the 
Jesuits to America, and remained virtually 
intact here on campus until the 1960's. 

During that period, curriculum revisions 



began to reflect the changes taking place 
in education, in the Church, and in 
society as a whole. The Latin 
requirement was dropped from the 
degree program, and the require- 
ments in scholastic theology and 
philosophy were drastically reduced. 
Major courses of study began to 
dominate the curriculum and the 
longstanding Jesuit educational program 
was modernized and became smaller. 

Today, the Jesuit tradition is 
manifested in the University's core 
curriculum. It continues the Jesuit 
emphasis on intellectual excellence 
acquired through the study of philos- 
ophy, theology, history, and the natural 
and social sciences. These elements of a 
liberal education have been studied in 
the tradition for hundreds of years, and 
are as applicable and necessary to 
modern life as they were to the world of 
the 16th century. 

by Ann Johnson 




Jesuit involvement in the administration of Boston College has diminished over the years but has not 
completely disappeared as many officers and nearly one third of the Board of Trustees are in the Society 
of Jesus. 





Memories of Four Years 



A dark bedroom in the Mods, illuminated only by a small table 
lamp. Seated at the desk is our hero; a cute, blonde hair, 
blue-eyed Italian with dimples. With a pen in one hand and a 
can of cheap beer in the other, he begins to compose a poem. 
The following is what he comes up with . . . 

J remember that day, driving in by myself 
There was no need for my parents to come 
Here I was, a freshman at B.C. 
Boy, I felt really dumb! 

Hundreds of freshmen walking around 
With thousands of parents behind 
Looking for where they get keys, points, and 
speeches 

In buildings that no one could find . 

The commotion went on for at least two more weeks 
Upper classmen woidd sit back and smile 
This wasn't at all like high school, I thought, 
To fit in, it might take a while . 

If it weren't for extra-curricular ventures 
I probably would have quit 
For during finals, my blood pressure rose 
I guess you could call it "scared shit"! 

Christmas time, that's one term down 
With ONLY seven to go 
I'll never make it to '82, I feared 
The time will go by too slow. 

I guess I was wrong, the time flew right by 
Second Semester was all in the past 
I started singing a different tune 
"The time went by so fast!" 

Sophomore year, no more freshmen tag 

It was time to explore "new" ideas 

I learned first-hand about the "sophomore slump" 

It's a good thing I'm too proud for tears. 

"I won't let it get me, I'm sure I will win 
My body's just oozing with power" 
"Psych jobs don't work, I think that it's time 
To jump off Gasson Tower!" 

The semester's over, report cards arrive 
My cum falls faster than Dow Jones 
The nicest part of the entire term 
Was breaking a few of my bones! 

Second semester wasn't as bad 

Hell, it couldn't have been any worse! 

The "sophomore slump" had changed its name 

It was now the "sophomore curse" 



The year ends quickly, there are sighs of relief 
The battle's over but the war still goes on 
One thought crossed my mind right away — 
"Half of my college career is gone" . 

Junior year, I felt so old 

At last it was legal to drink! 

More and more people knew me by name 

I must have been popular (I think!) 

Classes weren't bad, I found some good guts 
Finals weren't too tough at all 
They asked how we wanted our diplomas to read 
That made juniors feel ten feet tall. 

The work decreased as the year wore on 
The semester was all fun and games 
Parties were packed with all of our f riends 
I wish I could remember names! 

The summer arrived and went by all too quick 
There was just one thing on our mind 
Three years down and one to go 
Happier people you couldn't find! 

Senior year, the time is here 
Hundreds of parties for us to attend 
Deep down inside we all realize 
Our years are almost at an end. 

No time for classes, there's too much to do 
With resumes, interviews, and stuff 
No matter how many offers you get for a job 
The money is never enough . 

The year's going fast, "Hey wait, slow down!" 
"We can't let it go so quick" 
If I had my choice to let it go fast or slow 
You can bet the slow road I'd pick. 

The parties increase as Senior Week nears 
We look with eagerness towards May 
But somehow the tears will surpass the laughter 
As we approach Graduation Day. 

"Turn out the lights, the party's over" 
We all sing with a sigh 

And as our Boston College careers wind down 
We say "Thank you ", and "Good-bye" . 

(The pen falls from the writer's hand as he takes his final sip of 
beer. There's something in his eye as he turns off the light 
and climbs into his bed. And as our hero rests his sleepy 
head upon the pillow, his mind is filled with Memories of 
Boston College . . . ) 



156 



Coming here as freshmen, the class of 
1982 began a journey that would be 
filled with experiences that few could 
predict. It would be a formative journey, 
perhaps the most consciously formative 
period in life. Things would change, 
people would grow and the world would 
transform in ways which forced one to 
anxiously try and keep up. 

When looking back upon that journey, 
one can see that it was indeed laced with 
experiences, experiences which will be 
cherished for a very long time. By 
spending four years at college, each and 
every member of the senior class has 
gained much more than just a diploma. 
They have received a treasure chest full 
of memories of the days gone past. 

As freshmen, a wholly new 
environment was discovered — alone 
and away from home, perhaps for the 
first time in their lives. Many close and 
lasting friendships were soon to grow up 
and, as if they were creating their own 
new world, customs and traditions were 
soon established. Weekend barbeques on 
Newton Campus, Thursday night at the 
Rat and keg parties in dorms, were 
typical examples of proper freshman 
behavior. Other popular highlights 
included trips into Boston for dinner at 
No Names or sing alongs at Bette's Rolls 



Days Gone Past 



Royce. The lines for registration and the 
long wait for a bus to main campus were 
things that all could complain about, not 
to mention the football team's 0-11 
record. 

As life began to settle down, other 
events soon captured the attention of this 
freshman class. A one game playoff 
between the Red Sox and Yankees split 
the class into two rival fractions. A 
snapshot in Newsweek helped spread the 
craze of toga parties. A newly elected 
Governor Ed King, an Alumni himself, 
raised the drinking age to twenty and the 
anger of every soon to be underaged 
freshman rose with it. The death of two 
Popes within one month touched the 
hearts of millions worldwide. Every step 
of the way reflected a year of change, a 
year of growth. 

As sophomores, much of the class of 
1982 w^s found reunited on Upper 
Campus. The tradition of a partying spirit 
continued to thrive, despite the higher 
drinking age. Illegal keg parties were 
everywhere to be found. Beer, however, 
was not the only liquid that flowed on 
Upper Campus, as evidenced by the 
flood in Cheverus late one night. More 
new friendships were made while old 
ones continued to deepen. The football 



team, much to everyone's delight, finally 
won a football game. Will anyone ever 
forget tearing the goal posts down after 
the victory over Villanova? 

Old complaints were replaced with new 
ones. The quality of McElroy food 
headed the new list along with questions 
concerning the construction of a parking 
garage and new dorm. The ever present 
tuition increases spurred another "fight 
the hike" campaign and registration lines 
continued to be a problem. 

Throughout the rest of the world, the 
class of 1982 viewed a year of both great 
triumph and tragedy. Bill Rodgers won 
yet another Boston Marathon. Pope John 
Paul II made his historic visit to the world 
and Boston, where thousands of people 
stood in the pouring rain for hours just to 
get a glimpse of the Pontiff. On one 
hand, the U.S. hockey team completed a 
Cinderella story by winning the Olympic 
gold medal, while on the other, the 
United States Government found 52 of 
its employees held hostage in Teheran, 
Iran. This, coupled with a Soviet invasion 
of Afghanistan, led to the news of the 
possible reinstatement of the draft. It was 
news that came close to home for many 
sophomores and ended the year on a 
somewhat ambivalent note. 





Freshman and Sophomore years witnessed the housing of some 
members of the freshman classes at St. Gabe's monestary. 



Check-in time on Upper Campus. 



Good ole Waltham bus, always prompt, 
especially in cold weather. 




158 




Judy Preston and Mary Beth Petri settled in freshman 
year as hallmates in Duchesne East, Third Floor. 



Brett Tomkins, Jimmy Tavares, Mark Benevenia, Judy Preston, Bill Cogswell, Laura 
Corning and Bruce Pearl, before going to the Hardey "No-Pants Party," Fall, 1978. 




'Fight the Hike" tuition rally — February, 1980. 




Special dinners and barbeques on the Dustbowl broke up the 
monotony of McElroy food. 




Memories of Newton Cafeteria and the first football victory over Villanova 




Olga Rabionet, Tina Matira, and Maureen Toomey in the 
Eagle's Nest. 



The coming of junior year brought the 
big move to lower campus and 
apartment life. Who could cook and who 
would clean became new matters for 
discussion. With the New Dorm 
unfinished, and hundreds of students left 
without a place to live, construction of 
yet another new building — the Theatre 
Arts complex, began. 

In the spring of 1981, controversy 
surrounded an undergraduate 
government election which disqualified 
one candidate and saw the election of 
the first woman president of the UGBC; 
and who could forget waking up one 
morning during registration to find the 
dustbowl painted pink. 

In sports, the controversial point 
shaving scheme came to the public's eye, 
while on the real court, the basketball 
team won the Big East Championship 
and went to the final sixteen of the 
NCAA's at Bloomington, Indiana. 



The national scene saw the United 
States elect a new president in Ronald 
Reagan and launch the Columbia space 
shuttle on its maiden flight. The 52 
hostages were released after an 
unprecendented 444 days in captivity. 

The world found itself enveloped by a 
senseless aura of violence during junior 
year. Former Beatle John Lennon was 
murdered in New York City and two 
world leaders — Ronald Reagan and 
Pope John Paul II — were wounded in 
attempts made upon their lives. It had 
been another year in which the highs and 
lows of mankind had come forth. 

For the final leg of the journey here, 
the class of 1982 woke up as seniors, 
some not until second semester. After 
taking up residence in the Mods, the year 
was soon to be characterized by 
backyard barbeques and get togethers. 
By now, Thursday night at the Rat had 
been replaced by Thursday night trips to 



Chips or Mary Anns. The hockey team 
again failed to come home with a 
Beanpot Championship, losing in the 
finals for the fourth year in a row. The 
beginning of construction of the new 
library marked the fourth and last effort 
at expansion of campus resources. 

As the year went by, much of the class 
felt the pressures of the future closing in 
on them. Job interviews and graduate 
school applications were constant 
reminders of the real world that loomed 
out there, somewhere. It was, as always, 
a year of change, a year of growth, a 
year of becoming. 

And so another class passes into 
history. Boston College, a home for four 
years, becomes a part of the past. And 
"so we beat on, boats against the 
current, borne back ceaselessly into the 
past," a past truly worth remembering. 

by Dennis Waggoner 




Esther Muscari at a party in the Mods. 




Senior year saw half of middle campus 
closed off for construction of the new 
library and opening of the new and 
modern Theater Arts Center. 



Bill Riggio relaxing in McElroy 
between classes. 




161 




162 




Sports at the University have always 
been rich in a tradition of equal 
opportunity for all. For the everyday 
student the realm of intramural sports 
offers a wide variety of diversions from 
studying that range from racquetball to 
running, to basketball and even boxing. 

Along with intramural sports, students 
are afforded the opportunity to compete 
with other schools. This intercollegiate 
level has made the University's name 
known in the sports world. Tainted 
perhaps by the misdeeds of a few 
individuals in recent time, the 
accomplishments of the teams and 



players have established a tradition that 
espouses winning, honesty, and 
sportsmanship. 

The fan also receives much from this 
tradition. The fans, involved at an 
emotional level rather than a physical 
level, help to support the athletes with 
their spirit and attendance at games. 

By offering the opportunity for all to be 
involved in athletics, no matter at what 
level, Boston College becomes a 
University in the true sense of the word 
— a community for the enrichment of 
both body and mind. 



Boston Breeds Sports Fanaticsm 



Anyone who knows anything about Boston 
knows that it is a sports town. Love them or hate 
them, Boston fans follow their sports teams and 
heroes through their bitter lows and their 
euphoric highs. This fanaticism exists both in the 
city itself and its suburbs. The Patriots, Bruins, 
Red Sox, and Celtics all have loyal supporters 
and diehard fans at the Heights. 

After years of going without the recognition 
due them, the Celtics are now the talk of the 
town. Even the great teams of the sixties with 
Cousy and Russell, or the teams of the 
mid-seventies with Havlichek, Cowens, White, 
and Silas, never captured the love and the 
enthusiastic support of the people of Boston. But 
then again, those teams never had the amazing 
Larry Bird. 

This fanaticism reached its peak last May 
when the sensational series between the Celtics 
and Philadelphia 76ers took place. As game time 
approached, despite the fact that finals were in 
session, study halls would be empty, televisions 
without the volume would turn on and the 
unmistakeable voice of Johnny Most could be 
heard. The Celtics battled back from a three 
games to one deficit to win the series four games 
to three. From there, the Celtics moved on to 
defeat the Houston Rockets in the finals to 
regain the championship that seems to rightfully 
belong to them. 

No talk of these Celtics would be complete 
without making mention of Larry Bird, 
considered one of the greatest all-around players 
in the history of the NBA. Johnny Most 
described him as "All-World and All-Universe" 
and though that is debatable, no one can argue 
that Bird is directly responsible for the new found 
enthusiasm the Boston fans have for the Celtics. 
Though, it can be argued that the Celtic's teams 
of the past may have been better, no team can 
match the following that Bird and the rest of 
today's Celtics enjoy. 

The Bruins are another team that has found 




new popularity. Unlike the Celtics, though, the 
Bruins once owned Boston but during the latter 
part of the seventies, fan support began 
disappearing. Gone were the great teams of On 
and Esposito. With the constant expansion in the 
NHL, it was hard for fans to get excited over 
hockey. But all that seems to be changing. This 
year's team, with a clever mixture of old and new 
players, has Boston hockey fans excited again. 
Along with the familiar names of Cashman, 
O'Reilly, Park, Milbury, Vachon, and Middleton 
are youngsters Bourque, Leveille, Pederson and 
Baron. Neither the young nor the old can be 
directly credited for the new exciting play of the 
team, but one thing is certain, this team is 
definitely a contender for the Stanley Cup. 

Red Sox fans have more of a love-hate 
relationship with their team than do either the 
Celtics or Bruins. Ever since the sensational 
World Series of 1975, Red Sox fans have 
expected great things from their teams only to be 
constantly disappointed. With the loss of Lynn, 
Burleson, and Hobson last winter, and the strike 
during the summer, many long-time Red Sox 
fans finally swore that they would disassociate 
themselves from the Sox once and for all. But, in 
true Red Sox fashion, this team did what it 
wasn't supposed to do, and this time they were 
winning. 

The 1981 Red Sox were picked to finish last by 
many experts. Without Lynn, Burleson and Fisk, 
the team seemed to be doomed. When the strike 
started in June, the Sox were four games over 
.500. When the "second season" started, the Sox 
got off to a slow start but by early September, 
they were gaining ground. Then on a Saturday 
afternoon against the hated New York Yankees, 
Rick Miller clubbed a two-out grand-slam 
homerun and helped eliminate a 7-0 deficit and 
rekindled the flame of many Red Sox fans. 
Though the Red Sox eventually failed in their bid 



to reach the playoffs, it seems their heroics in 
the latter part of the summer may have gained 
some old fans back and found them new ones. 
With veterans like Ojeda, Gedman, Langsford, 
and Stapleton, the Sox look like they may be 
following the new road to success that the Bruins 
are presently travelling on. 

Part of the reason Red Sox fans were often so 
forgiving was the fact that the Sox always had 
one major flaw: pitching. But for the New 
England Patriots, this is not the case. Like the 
Sox, ever since the mid-seventies, the Patriots 
have told their fans that they were championship 
caliber, yet every year they found a way to 
disappoint their fans. Ever since 1976, this team 
had been loaded with talent. This year, the 
seasons of frustration and disappointment 
reached an all-time high when the team tripped, 
stumbled and fell and posted a 2-14 record. But 
with a new coach and the number one draft pick 
on the way, there is already new hope. 

These four teams dominate the Boston sports 
scene, but this is not to say that they dominate it 
every day. In fact, there is a day in April when 
running is the sport everybody in town is 
thinking about. To be more specific, Patriot's 
Day is when Boston's two running institutions, 
the Boston Marathon and Bill Rodgers, are on 
everybody's mind. To many, Rodgers and the 
marathon go hand in hand. Win or lose, he is 
the man people come to see run. If anyone 
doubts this, they should just ask people who 
have lined up on Commonwealth Avenue to 
watch this event to describe the deafening 
ovation, the blonde, wiry man from Melrose, 
Mass., receives when he runs by. It sounds like 
the Boston Garden after a Larry Bird 
game winner or a Rick Middleton 
weave-through-the-defense goal and like Shaeffer 
Stadium after a Pats touchdown (if that's not too 
far-fetched). 




Bill Rodgers receives a warm welcome from the 
crowd as he reaches the top of Heartbreak Hill. 



164 




Nate Archibald slips by a Milwaukee Bucks player. 




Men's Soccer Reaches The ECAC's 




Lou Giavannone takes a breather. 




Montoyu on the defense. Jorge Montoyu concentrates on corner kick. 



167 



Men's Soccer, cont. 



Losing seven starters from 
last year's 15-3-3 squad, the 
men's soccer team appeared to 
be in for hard times in the 
1981 season. "We had just 
hoped to be competitive," 
emphasized Coach Ben 
Brewster, "We would have 
been happy with a .500 
season." 

Brewster's men played well 
above expectations though. 
They completed the year with 
a 13-7-1 record including a trip 
to the ECAC playoffs. 
Unfortunately, the Eagles were 
beaten in overtime by Boston 
University in that game. 
However, their 
accomplishments in the 1981 
season overshadowed the 
defeat. 

Leading scorer Peter 
Dorfman and Captains Mike 
Bums and John Carroll 
sparked the squad this year. 
For the first time in ten years, 
the Eagles won a home game 



against Providence. Since 
1974, they had not been able 
to top Brandeis but finally did 
so this year. This season also 
marked the first time they have 
ever knocked off an 
intersectional team rated in the 
top ten with their victory over 
UCLA. 

On top of these 
accomplishments, the 
inexperienced team won the 
Adelphi Invitational 
Tournament and took the 
Greater Boston League title. 
These victories gave Coach 
Brewster a good feeling about 
next year. "Winning thirteen 
games with as tough a 
schedule as we had is more 
than we could of hoped for," 
he added, "We showed some 
immaturity early in losses to 
Yale and North Carolina, but 
came back strong to win eight 
of our last ten games. This 
year was a pleasant surprise." 





Keith Brown looks for an open man against Indiana. 




A. Gomes, P. Connors, P. Dorfman, E. Capobianco, K. Hutchinson, K. Brown, L. Giovannone, J. 
Hutchins, M. Byrne, R. Misdom, G. Farkouh. 




John Farrow goes high for a 
Vermont's Medde. 



168 





169 




.ft 





\0 




Marcie DePlaza sprawls out and Elisa White watches as Eileen Leonard shoots. 

A Season Of Hope 




Coach Karen Keough talks to the players before their game against Northeastern. 



Elisa White and Lynne Murray cool off during a break 
in the action. 



170 




Coach Keough instructs Team Captain Patty Gallagher, as her teammates look on. 



171 



Field Hockey, cont. 



The women's field hockey program 
began in 1973 with a four game schedule 
and two practices a week. Since then, the 
schedule has grown to sixteen games and 
daily preparation for the improved level 
of competition has become a necessity. 
The Eagles now compete with some of 
the best teams in the nation. This season, 
they went up against the likes of number 
one ranked Connecticut and number two 
rated Massachusetts. 

Since the Eagles began their expanded 
schedule in the fall of 1979, they have 
not had a winning season. Previous to 
1979, they had not experienced a losing 
season. The squad completed this season 
with a mediocre 6-9-1 record. However, 
Coach Karen Keough is not discouraged. 
"We are actually doing much better than 
we were in earlier years," she 
emphasized. "Though our record 
certainly doesn't support this, we now 
face much tougher competition." 

Inexperience proved to be the most 
imposing obstacle that the Eagles had to 
overcome. Captain Patricia Gallacher was 



the only senior on a squad that consisted 
of eleven freshmen. One of the first-year 
players, Emily DeWire, completed the 
year as the team's leading scorer with 
eight goals in a record-setting 35 goal 
season for Keough's team. Other 1981 
team records include: most points in a 
regular season, most assists in a season, 
most shots on goal in a game, and most 
goals on corners in a season. 

Keough expects improvement in 
coming years because of an increasing 
committment to the field hockey 
program. Last year was the first year that 
a "tryout" for high school seniors 
interested in playing field hockey at BC 
has been instituted. In addition, 
scholarship money has been gradually 
increasing each year since a fund was 
started in 1976. "These are very 
important aspects in recruiting for the 
program," Keough emphasized. 
"Hopefully we will be able to finance an 
assistant coach to continue the Junior 
Varsity program in 1982." 




Lizanne Backe tries to defense an SMU attacker 
in a 4-0 Eagle victory- 




ty 



Julie Sheridan fires in one of her three goals this season. 



172 




Team leading goal scorer Marcie DePlaza races downheld as Maureen Kiritsy, teammates and opponents look on. 



173 



Steve DeOssie prepares to snap the ball against Navy. 




Doug Flutie calls the signals with Jack Belcher at center. 

Bicknell's First Season A Losing One 




Todd Comeau gets to loose ball before Pitt player. 



175 




Kevin Benjamin avoids a Pittsburgh defensive back and goes in for a touchdown. 



176 



Football, cont. 



Before the start of the 1981 college 
football season, Jack Bicknell said that he 
promised to bring innovative, exciting, 
and winning football to campus. This 
would be no easy task, though, for a first 
year coach from Maine facing the likes of 
Texas A & M, North Carolina, Penn 
State, and Pittsburgh. Only one of his 
opponents (Army) came into the season 
with a worse than .500 season last year. 

There were moments when Bicknell' s 
promise seemed to be a reality, and 
other moments that left fans shaking their 
heads. The Eagles were not able to pull a 
winning season out against the sixth most 
difficult schedule in the NCAA, but there 
were signs of progress. 

An opening game 13-12 upset of 
powerful Texas A & M left the capacity 
crowd at Alumni Stadium ecstatic. The 
running of Leo Smith and a strong 
defensive effort by the Eagles caught the 
attention of not only New England, but 
the entire nation. Bicknell's first game as 
head coach of the maroon and gold was 
a memorable one. 

Not long after though, success would 
turn to failure and frustration. A regional 
television audience the following week 
saw the Eagles get drubbed 56-14 by 
top-twenty ranked North Carolina. The 
defensive unit was unable to stop the Tar 
Heels' running sensation Kelvin Bryant, 
who gained 123 yards. It was a 
disappointing day for the Eagles offense, 
quarterbacked by Doug Guyer, which 



compiled a total of only 41 yards. 

For the next three games, Bicknell's 
squad was outplayed and beaten 
soundly. A talented Mountaineer team 
from West Virginia won an easy one 
under the lights at Alumni Stadium, 
38-10. The following week 84,000 
Nittany Lions followers watched happily 
as Penn State manhandled BC 38-7. 
Finally, Navy took care of the Eagles and 
their new freshman quarterback Doug 
Flutie, 25-10. 

In week six, the Eagles exploded 
behind a 244 yard passing day for 
freshman Flutie and pounded Army at 
West Point 41-6. Flutie' s heroics reached 
a phenominal peak the next week against 
number two ranked Pittsburgh. The 
Panthers were barely able to escape 
defeat 29-24 and Flutie took the lead in 
the ECAC in passing efficiency (135.01). 
Against Pitt's notoriously stubborn 
defense, Flutie passed for an amazing 
347 yards (23 of 42) and two 
touchdowns. He was named ECAC 
"Rookie of the Week" for the second 
straight week and was the recipient of the 
"Gold Helmet" Award as New England's 
top collegiate player. Brian Brennan 
caught eight of his passes against the 
powerful Panthers for 110 yards, and 
was picked for the ECAC Honor Roll. 

The Eagles continued their new 
winning ways with a 52-22 victory over 
the University of Massachusetts 
Minutemen the following week. It was 




one of BC's most productive days ever in 
Alumni stadium. A 27-17 loss to the 
Orangemen of Syracuse proved to be 
BC's last defeat of the season. They 
knocked off Rutgers 27-21 and rival Holy 
Cross 28-24 to complete the year with a 
5-6 record. 

Several players were obvious standouts 
for the Eagles. Brian Brennan led the 
squad in pass reception yardage with 726 
yards. Running back Leo Smith compiled 
419 yards rushing despite an injury that 
left him sidelined for several games. 
Defensive back George Radachowski 
picked off seven passes. John Cooper 
scored 55 points as a kicker and was 9 
for 14 on field goals. He also set an 
all-time mark for field goals with his 
record setting thirty third career field 
goal against Rutgers. The previous 
record was held by Fred Steinfort, now 
one of the top kickers in the NFL. 
Finally, Doug Flutie passed for 1,653 
yards with a 54.7 percent completion 
average in only seven games. 

Bicknell, though somewhat 
disappointed by his team's record in 
1981, looks to next year with optimism. 
Despite the loss to graduation of Cooper, 
Smith, linebacker Jim Budness, and a 
few others, he will have a strong core of 
returning players next year to face 
another brutal schedule. The Eagles' 
opening game will be on the road against 
number one ranked Clemson. 



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RUTGERS 




John Cooper kicks his thirty-third career 
field goal against Rutgers, breaking the 
school record for most field goals kicked. 



177 




178 




179 



Basketball 



BC 




Opp. 


86 


Bentley 


58 


83 


Stonehill 


67 


75 


Villanova 


97 


84 


Brown 


69 


82 


U. New Hampshire 


50 


79 


Fairfield 


73 


70 


Virginia Tech. 


75 


53 


Villanova 


54 


51 


Georgetown 


67 


58 


Connecticut 


59 


62 


Providence 


59 


82 


Seton Hall 


71 


80 


Syracuse 


72 


46 


Rhode Island 


44 


87 


Northeastern 


77 


95 


Merrimack 


59 


70 


St. John's 


71 


57 


U. Conn. 


65 


78 


Providence 


71 



Wrestling 



Scoreboard 



Football 



Boston 
13 
14 
10 
7 
10 
41 
24 
52 
17 
27 
28 



BC 
44 
21 

27 
85 



ege 


Opponent 


BC 


i exas rt&M 


12 





North Carolina 


56 





W. Virginia 


on 
JO 


z 


Dpnn Qt 


on 
OO 


o 


Navy 




1 

1 


Army 


6 


1 


Pitt. 


29 


4 


U. Mass. 


22 


2 


Syracuse 


27 


2 


Rutgers 


21 


2 


Holy Cross 


24 






Men's Cross Country 



U. Conn. 
U. Mass. 
Brendeis 
Northeastern 



3 

1 
1 

Opp. 
18 4 
34 2 
46 



84 1 



Soccer 

Indiana 

Vermont 

UCLA 

Adelphi 

U. Conn. 

New Hampshire 

Tufts 

Maine 

BU 

NC 

Yale 

MIT 

Providence 
Brown 

Rhode Island 

U. Mass. 

Bentley 

Brandeis 

Harvard 

Holy Cross 

Boston University 




Men's Swimming 



Men's Track 



BC 




Opp. 


BC 




Opp. 


BC 




33 


BS 


9 


37 


Northeastern 


76 


80 


Harvard 


19 


Lowell 


24 


52 


New Hampshire 


61 


100 


Fitchburg St. 


19 


Rhode Island 


26 


68 


WPI 


27 


59 


Dartmouth 


9 


New Hampshire 


29 


71 


Central Connecticutt 


47 


63 


Northeastern 


39 


RIC 


6 


33 


William & Mary 


80 






28 


Amherst 


18 


31 


Rhode Island 


82 






18 


Boston University 


28 


88 


Southern Methodist 


24 






29 


Mass. Maritime 


17 


54 


Babson 


59 






6 


Harvard 


32 


73 


Bridgewater State 


39 






19 


Plymouth 


29 













180 



Scoreboard 



Women's Cross Country 









BC 




Opp. 








W 


U. Conn. 


L 








w 


U. Mass 


L 








L 


Boston Univ. 


W 








W 




i 

L 














DP 

Dt 


Field Hockeu 


Upp. 


BC 

3 


Springfield 


Opp. 
1 




6 


Wheaton 


u 


2 


Bridgewater St. 


2 


2 


U. Mass 


o 
2 


4 


Southern Methodist 





3 


or i 

BU 


U 


3 


\ I j_ 

Vermont 


1 


3 


1 ufts 


1 


4 


Boston University 


2 


1 


Harvard 


4 


7 


Wellesley 





1 


U. North Carolina 


8 


5 


Plymouth St. 


1 


1 

1 


Vermont 


U 


3 


Lowell 


2 


5 


11)11 1 

Wellesley 


u 


2 


Bentley 


4 





Bowdoin 


2 





Harvard 


2 


2 


U. Conn 


4 


3 


Holy Cross 


2 


1 


Plymouth St. 





1 


Northeastern 


4 





Harvard 


4 






Men's Hockey 






Women's Swimming 




BC 




Opp. 


BC 




Opp. 


9 


Salem St. 


2 


88 


Army 


52 


7 


Holy Cross 


3 


72 


Harvard 


77 


5 


Princeton 


4 


62 


U. New Hampshire 


78 


4 


Brown 


3 


89 


U. Rhode Island 


60 


3 


St. Lawrence 


6 


94 


William & Mary 


46 


5 


Clarkson 


6 


94 


Northeastern 


46 


5 


Maine 


2 


51 


Boston Univ. 


63 


9 


Northeastern 


6 


82 


Springfield 


58 


10 


Merrimack 


4 






3 


Clarkson 


4 








6 


Plartsburgh St. 


2 








2 


U. New Hampshire 


4 








4 


Harvard 


3 








5 


Boston Univ. 


3 




Women's Track 




5 


Providence 


3 






2 


Cornell 


6 


BC 




Opp. 


3 


Yale 


2 




St. John's 


6 


Roch. Polytech. 


5 


18 


Yale 


34 


5 


Providence 


3 




Dartmouth 


11 


3 


Dartmouth 


2 


51 


Fitchburg St. 


53 


3 


Northeastern 


2 


82 


Colby 


47 


2 


New Hampshire 


4 




Dartmouth 


44 


1 


Boston Univ. 


3 




Plattsburg 


21 



181 



Peggy Fleming tries her hand 
at defense against U. Mass. 





Women's Soccer Gains 
First Playoff Berth 



Bernadette Lombardo goes for a steal as 
teammate Christine D'Entremont looks on. 



Making the playoffs for the first time in 
the history of the program and an 8-4-1 
record, were just two of the many 
highlights in the women's soccer season. 
Under the tutelage of Coach Michael 
LaVigne, the women developed into a 
cohesive unit and performed beyond 
expectations. 

The team was led by senior 
co-captains Judene Brooks and Ellen 
Sennott, and with the strength of forward 
Annie Porell, fullback Mary Beth Ripp, 
and goalie M.C. McCarthy gracing 
Alumni stadium, the Eagles were able to 
earn a ranking among the top twenty 
teams in the nation. Their rise to the rank 
of fourteenth in the country in the end of 
the season rankings primed the squad for 
the playoffs. 

The team could have gone to even 
greater "heights" had it not been for the 
Crimson brick wall from Harvard. In the 
first round of EAIAW playoffs. Harvard 
ended the team's hopes for further 
post-season play with four swift kicks. 
The 4-0 final sent the Eagles packing, but 
left them glad for the experience they 



had gained. 

"Since we have so many returning to 
the squad," LaVigne mentioned, "there's 
no doubt we will be in the playoff picture 
again, and next time we will be armed 
with some experience." 

LaVigne's confident attitude was 
brought about by the emergence of a 
slew of talented freshmen. Two of them, 
Porell and Peggy Fleming, chose to make 
their home here after intensive recruiting. 
By the end of the year, the freshmen had 
dominated throughout many of the 
contests. Porell and Fleming were 
combining for goal after goal. With the 
knowledge that these two will be around 
for three more years in the back of his 
mind, LaVigne could probably find it a 
little bit easier to digest the first round 
loss to Harvard. 

Even in a losing battle, the team 
showed flashes of brilliance that 
characterize their potential talent. 
LaVigne knew this, too. His wide smile 
after the Harvard game signalled a new 
look at the future of women's soccer at 
this University. 



182 





183 



The addition of four promising 
freshmen to ten returning lettermen left 
Coach Wayne Lem and his women 
volleyball players with rampant optimism 
at the start of the season. Suzy Hopkins, 
Carmen Alvarez, Jill Bontatibus, Debra 
Levy, and six other seasoned veterans 
were expected to provide the lift that 
would lead to an improved season. 

The squad won only one more game 
this season and lost ten games. However, 
sophomore Ann Evans believes that the 
team did live up to the high pre-season 
expectations. "We lost some close 
matches that we could have won," she 
pointed out. "We have a lot of talented 
players who all had good seasons." 

Junior Suzanne Hopkins blamed the 
team's inconsistencies on a lack of mental 



Inconsistency Plagues Women's 

Volleyball 



preparedness. "Against some of the weak 
teams," she explained, "we would play 
at their level and sometimes would lose. 
Next year we are going to have to play 
up to our level of ability to have a 
winning season." 

Most of the team's matches were 
mini-tournaments consisting of 
competition between three teams. 
However, the Eagles sponsored the eight 
squad Boston College Invitational in 
which they took a fifth place finish. New 
York Polytechnic Institute captured the 
tourney crown. Lem, in his fifth year as 
coach, believes that the tournament 
emphasizes a new direction for the 
women's volleyball team. "It represents 
an expansion of the program," he 



commented. 

Evans feels that the strength of the 
team lies with the spikers of the front 
line. They are Debra Levy, Jill 
Bontatibus, Carmen Alvarez, and Evans. 
Centers were Patty McGovern and Lynn 
Helmrich. Mary McCabe and Jenny Fang 
took care of the defense in the back row. 

Though there were some disappointing 
matches, the volleyball team showed that 
they can compete with the best. A 
Springfield team that had won 27 out of 
their last 28 games barely outlasted the 
Eagles in the deciding game of a three 
game series. "That match gave us 
confidence and meant that we had the 
talent to play very well," Hopkins 
reiterated. 




Debra Levy pokes one over the net while her teammates prepare for the return. 



184 




185 



Men's Tennis Captures Big 

East Crown 



Inexperience proved not to be an 
insurmountable obstacle for Coach Mike 
MacDonald and his men's tennis squad. 
His team, led primarily by freshman, 
surprised everyone by capturing the Big 
East title in October. MacDonald carried 
only seven players on this, his youngest 
and smallest team ever. "Everyone gets a 
chance to play," he explained, "and 
more importantly, everyone feels like 
they are a key ingredient in our success." 

In addition to winning the impressive 
Big East crown, Captain John O'Connor 
became the tourney's first two-time 
doubles winner. It was also the first time 
the squad has captured the title since it 



joined the Big East two years ago. 

The Eagles were honored with an 
invitation to the ECAC tournament where 
they finished fifth. MacDonald regards 
this achievement as a special tribute to 
his team because, while most schools 
grant scholarships to its tennis athletes, 
Boston Colleqe does not. 

MacDonald attributes his team's 
success more to cohesiveness and 
intelligence than to talent. "They play 
well without sacrificing their academic 
committments," he added, "No one on 
the team has ever missed the Dean's 
List." 





ITT imU * 



\ It 1 1 1 I 'm i 




Concentrating on his follow through, Mik# Racanelli delivers his shot. 




187 



Golfers Shoot for Tournament Victories 



First row: B. Heavey. Coach Carroll. 
D. Sleeper; Second row: G. Lane. T. 

Ward, D. Craig. 




188 




David Craig lines up a tee shot as Athan Crist and Greg Lane wait on deck. 



The golf team, coached by Ed Carroll, 
goes somewhat unnoticed here at the 
Heights. This is largely due to the great 
amount of time which they spend at their 
home away from home, the New 
Seabury golf course, on Cape Cod. 

The team's season spans the entire 
school year, beginning with qualifying 
rounds in early September, and 
culminating with the NCAA tournament 
in late May. Their fall schedule consists 
mainly of two day, 36 hole tourneys such 
as the New England's, the Big East, the 
ECAC and Toski tournaments. Some of 
these contests draw more than thirty 
schools and are played on courses as far 
south as Pennsylvania and South 
Carolina, and as far north as Stowe, 
Vermont. Each school sends five players 
and the best four individual scores count 
toward a team's total score. 

During the spring, the team mainly 
plays in 18 hole dual matches involving 
just two other teams. The spring edition 
of the New England's and NCAA 
tournament are the only exceptions to 
this pattern of tournaments. In the dual 
matches, each team sends seven players 
and the best five individual scores count. 

This year's squad was led in scoring by 
Kevin Queally, Fred Galeazzo and 
Captain Gred Lane. The golf team is 
competitive and one to be respected 
since the school does not provide any 
scholarships for it. 




. .X. 




Athan Crist, like his teammates, spends 
many hours perfecting his putting skills. 



189 



Women's Harriers Stride to Pocatella 



The women's cross country team 
completed its fourth year as a varsity 
sport with several honors. The team 
finished second in the Big East behind 
Connecticut, fourth in the New 
England's, first in the East AIAW Division 
II, and earned a trip to Pocatella, Idaho, 
for the NCAA nationals, where they 
finished ninth out of twenty teams. 

In dual meets over the last three years, 
they have achieved a remarkable 24-2 
record. This year, the Eagles earned a 
5-1 mark, losing only to Boston 
University by one point. The team 
qualified for the nationals for the third 
year in a row. It was in Pocatella this 
year where sophomore Nancy Small 
achieved All-American status by finishing 
twelfth among amongst all runner. 
"Beating Villanova out there was great, 
but Nancy's achievement really made the 
trip worthwhile." commented team 
Captain Cheryl Panzarella. 

In addition to that accomplishment, 
Small set a new home course record for 
the 5000 meter race at Franklin Park. 
Her time was 17:25, breaking the old 
mark of 17:57 held by Cindy Flick. Other 
top runners on the team included Ann 
Fallon. Mary Cobb, and Panzarella. 

"It was a real successful year," 
commented Coach Fred Treseler. "There 
is really a good balance throughout the 
program. The squad has developed very 
fast. Our trip to Pocatella and our record 
backs that up." 




190 




191 



Coach Jack McDonald huddles with his team prior to Greater Boston's. 



Cross Country Rises to Winning Mark 



It seems hard to believe that the men's 
cross country team receives more 
publicity for its exploits of beating the 
MBTA's trolleys from the Heights to 
Kenmore Square, than it does for its 
supberb accomplishments on the running 
courses of New England. But that seems 
to be the case. Never mind the first 
winning season in recent memory, a third 
place finish in the New England meet, 
and a place for one runner, Fernando 
Braz, in the national finals. What seems 
to have caught the public's eye is the 
unique training drills that the team 
occasionally uses. 

''I don't know how it got started," 
head coach Jack McDonald chuckled, 
"It's something that just happened to 
evolve. I've even done it myself." 
According to McDonald, some of his 
runners will take off down 
Commonwealth Avenue just as a trolley 
grinds its way out of the yard across from 
St. Ignatius Church. Never fail, the 
runners find themselves in Kenmore 
Square before the trolley. "We've always 
run during rush hour," he added. "We 
might have a tougher time if we tried to 
run about noon, when there aren't as 
many stops." 



Nothing, however, seemed to stop the 
Eagles cross country program from 
registering some impressive 
accomplishments during the autumn of 
1981. A 6-4 dual meet record gave the 
team its first winning record in what 
McDonald guesses "is about fifteen 
years." 

"It was a great year as far as BC 
obtaining respect in New England," 
McDonald added. "We're trying to 
develop a cross country tradition." 

One way to develop a tradition is to 
continually improve. In McDonald's four 
years as head coach, the team's record 
has steadily risen from a 1-8 mark in 
1978, to 3-7 in 1979, 4-6 last year, and 
finally, a winning mark of 6-4 this season. 
The Eagle's third place finish in the New 
England meet also served notice of the 
new emphasis on cross country success 
at the Heights. 

Another highlight of the year occurred 
when Fernando Braz broke a ten year 
old course record at Franklin Park with a 
time of 23:54 over the five mile distance. 
Braz also qualified for the national finals, 
quite a feat, since just the top three 
individuals in the New England qualifying 
meet go on to the nationals. 



Co-Captains John Hogan and John 
Wavro "were both a great help this 
year," said McDonald. The only other 
senior on this relatively young team was 
Jim Brennan. Sophomores made up the 
bulk of the team, includina Braz, Steve 
Walter, Peter Hughes, Mike Walsh, 
Larry Holodak, and Ken Coutoumas. 
Todd Renehan, a freshman, rounded out 
the squad. 

With Braz earning a spot in the NCAA 
finals, "it marks the first time that 
someone has represented the school in 
the nationals," according to McDonald. 
And with distance running gaining so 
much popularity in recent years, 
McDonald sees the future as holding the 
possibility "of even more growth, 
awareness and recognition of cross 
country." 

"We've got a great future in front of 
us," McDonald said, "And to really 
develop a good program takes a lot of 
time, not just four years." 

Yet in four years here, Jack McDonald 
has turned the men's cross country team 
into a respected and solid unit. Give him 
another year or two, and make sure his 
men keep beating the trollies, and even 
more success may be in sight. 



192 




193 



Women's Basketball Gains 
Full-Time Coach 






194 




195 




Coach Margo Plotzke gives out instructions. 



Women's Hoop Gathers Steam 



The women's basketball team 
weathered the toughest schedule in its 
nine year program this year as they 
prepared to make the jump from Division 
II to the Big East Division I Conference 
next year. Sparks of excellent play were 
evident as this young squad upended a 
highly heralded Georgetown team by 17 
points in their opening game. Coach 
Margo Plotzke, in her second year as 
head coach, has increased the strength of 
the Eagles' schedule while also improving 
the overall win-loss percentage which 
includes convincing wins over powers 
such as U. Conn., Brown, and Harvard. 

Co-captained by juniors Margie 
Cassidy and Kerry Murphy, the team will 
be losing only one senior to graduation 
while returning all five starters next year. 
In the back court for the Eagles, Lynn 
Levins led the team in assists while Kate 
Carey sparkled as the team's primary 
ball-handler. Kerry Murphy was the 
defensive specialist as she frustrated 
opponents with her intensity and 
quickness. Freshman center Biz 
Houghton led the team in rebounds and 
also opened up the Eagles' inside game 
on the offensive end. In the shot 
department, Mary Pat Kelly offered her 
service as she provided potent proof that 
she could hit from almost anywhere on 
the court. Freshman forward Jane 
Haubrich also had an excellent season as 
she led the team in scoring for most of 
the season. 

The future for women's basketball 
looks very good as the team will be 
returning an experienced squad, an 
excellent coaching staff, and some 
highly-talented recruits. 




Mary Pat Kelley faces a tough Assumption defense. 



196 




197 




198 




199 



Ski Team Continues Winning Ways 



It would be quite a task to improve on 
a squad as highly rated as last year's 
men's and women's ski teams. But that is 
exactly what Coach Bill Toof set out to 
do this year. He seems to have 
succeeded. 

A New England Championships 
appearance for his men skiers has been 
assured. They were led by 1980 
National Giant Slalom Champion and 
two-time All American Steve Plaughsteiner. 
He is also one of four All-New England 
performers on the team. Eric Vanzon, 
Scott Franklin, and Alec Petro round out 
that group. 

The women's team also is likely to gain 
a birth in the New England 
Championships. Laura Hourihan, who is 
an All-Conference team member, and 
Mary Rita Harkins have been the squad's 
catalysts this season. 

Toof is very encouraged with the age 



mixture on both the men's and women's 
teams. "We're getting a lot of help from 
the experience that juniors and seniors 
give us," he commented. "But we're also 
very happy with the performances of 
several underclassmen. The combination 
of the two has worked out well." 

The coach hopes that his squad can 
earn a national championship bid. They 
finished sixth there last year. "At this 
point, 1 think that both the men and 
women can make it if they really want 
to," added the thirteenth year coach. The 
event is held annually in Idaho. 

Toof will lose four seniors to 
graduation. However, three of his 
freshmen this year nearly achieved 
All-Conference honors and should be 
improved next season. A snowy 
freshman year has given them all a lot of 
good experience. 





The 1981-82 Ski Team. 



200 




201 




Big East Champs 
Shoot For A Repeat 



Michael Adams puts up a five-footer. 



202 



Eagles Fall Prey To Slow Start 



There are two ways of looking at this 
season's basketball squad. Most Eagle 
followers would like to think that Big East 
and national teams are saving their best 
efforts for the reigning conference 
champions. This explanation saves some 
grace because it's hard to win when 
everyone gears their season to knocking 
your team off. 

The other way of evaluating this team 
is much less appealing to the ardent 
basketball follower. Perhaps, last season's 
success can be attributed to opponents 
looking by the traditionally unspectacular 
Eagles. In that situation an average team 
can compile some very impressive feats. 
Then, maybe there really was no reason 
for the pre-season optimism that one 
could feel emanating from Roberts 
Center in October. 

It was clear from the start of the Big 
East season that this year would be 
different from last. The Wildcats of 
Villanova were given one big break by 
catching the 2-0 home team Eagles at the 
Meadowlands Arena rather than at the 
pit, Roberts Center. They capitalized on 
this advantage, too, with a convincing 
97-75 victory over Dr. Tom Davis' squad 
despite John Bagley's 30 point 
performance. 

Though, the Eagles had little trouble 
winning their next two games against 
basketball lightweights New Hampshire 
and Brown, they stumbled in the 
following weeks against more formidable 
opponents. 

At Fairfield, it took the squad two 
overtime periods to finally pull out a 
79-73 victory. In this contest, Bagley 
scored no points in regulation. 

After escaping from Fairfield, the team 
took off for the warmth of Florida and 
the Gator Bowl Tournament. It didn't 
turn out to be much of a vacation for the 
Eagles, though. In the first round of the 
tourney, they lost to the eventual 
tournament winners, Virginia Tech, 
75-70. In the consolation game, the next 
night, BC was beaten by Texas Tech, 
84-78. The Eagles left Jacksonville with a 
5-3 record. 

At the Palestra in Philadelphia, the 
team let up in the final minutes and lost 
to Villanova, 54-53. Three days later, 
they remained close against Georgetown 
for the first half only to be beaten 67-51 
at the Capital Centre. 

In New Haven, the Eagles missed the 
front end of five straight one and one 
free throws down the stretch of regulation 
to send the game into overtime against 
the Huskies of Connecticut. In the extra 
period, U. Conn, took an early lead that 
the Eagles couldn't overcome. The final 



score had the home team on top 59-58. 

Davis' squad had then lost five games 
in a row and their record dropped to 5-6. 
But more importantly, their conference 
record was 0-4. Davis explained, "The 
last seven games were on the road and 
all the losses had been to potential top 
20 contenders." 

The Eagles returned home to kick off a 
six game winning streak with a victory 
over conference basement-dwellers 
Providence, 62-59. Then, before a Big 
East Television audience, they disposed 
of Seton Hall impressively, 82-71. 

At the Carrier Dome in Syracuse, the 
Eagles put together their best effort of the 
season with an 18 point win over the 
Orangemen as over 20,000 people 
looked on. A poorly played win over 
Rhode Island and two easy victories over 
Northeastern and Merrimack followed. 



With a 3-4 conference record, the Eagles 
seemed to be back in the running for the 
Big East crown. Coach Davis emphasized 
that the team's chances rested with 
"being seeded high in the Big East 
Tournament and showing well in it." 

Then, as hopes were rising, Eagle 
followers watched them shatter with two 
disappointing losses at home. For the first 
time in 21 games, BC fell at Roberts 
Center to St. Johns, 71-70. The same 
week, the Eagles lost another home 
game to Big East leader U. Conn, before 
knocking off Providence again 78-71. 

As the season neared the home 
stretch, the squad was still trying to 
regain the magic of last season. A little 
less inconsistency, a little more 
aggressiveness and, most importantly, a 
Big East tourney crown will make this 
season another success for Coach Davis. 




Rich Shrigley goes up for a jam against the Pirates of Seton Hall. 



204 





205 




St. John's players look on helplessly as Jay Murphy goes high for a stuff. 



207 



Burnett Adams travels light on his way to a basketball game in Rhode Island. 



On the Road With Eagle's Basketball 



For basketball players, the game is not 
always played in front of friendly crowds. 
Quite often during the season the show 
hits the road. One moment the athlete is 
in your theology class and next in the 
Carrier Dome in upstate New York. For 
the players, the transition from one place 
to another is not so easy. It requires the 
support of someone to make the 
arrangements, coaches to move the 
players and managers to move the 
assorted paraphernalia that must 
accompany the group. What does one 
discover on a road trip? A basketball 
team trip to Kingston, Rhode Island, for a 
game against the University of Rhode 
Island will give a look at this experience. 
3:30 pm — The players make their way 
to McElroy for the pre-game meal. Since 
the night's game is so close the meal will 
be eaten at home, for overnight trips the 
team will eat at the hotel. Dr. Tom Davis 
believes in the power of carbohydrate 
loading for lasting energy and the menu 
reflects this. The team always has a pasta 
item to choose from, and this afternoon's 
menu consists of ziti lasagne, scrambled 
eggs and french bread. 
4:00 pm — All the players have eaten 
and now make their way out the door 
and down to Robert's Center. Two of the 
managers pick up from the kitchen a box 
of bag lunches for the coaches, trainers, 
and other managers who have not made 
it to the meal. The managers are 
students, like the players. Only the head 
manager gets any compensation and for 
him it is a one half scholarship for the 30 
hours a week he works. Game days for 
the managers is a job of four hours 
before and three after a game. Among 
their duties include care of the uniforms. 



The managers carry the uniforms and 
hand them out to the players in the 
locker room before the game. 

The managers are also responsible for 
washing and drying the uniforms. This 
has meant on some extended trips going 
out late at night armed with a roll of 
quarters, searching for a laundromat. 
4:10 pm — The managers are back at 
the lockerroom. Louis Kapperman, the 
head manager, and Kevin Cummings, 
are getting together the uniforms and 
other equipment. Other items taken 
along include extra towels, coolers with 
soda for the bus ride back, extra 
basketball shoes, and the warm-ups. 
Video equipment must also be gathered. 
Each game is video-taped by one of the 
managers. There are six managers but 
not all six are present at every moment, 
they all have varied duties. Video-taping 
the games is not one of the favorite 
duties and is usually assigned to a 
freshman. Other duties during the game 
include keeping the stats for the night, a 
couple of the managers share this duty 
and get to sit with the players. This is the 
job that is reserved for seniority. "Sitting 
on the bench is the place to be," says 
Kevin Cummings. 

4:20 pm — Players start to arrive and 
move to the bus. The bus has 49 seats, 
enough for everyone on the trip to have 
their own double seat. The team takes a 
bus to most places. Flying would be nice 
and quicker but it is admitted by the 
players that the leg room available on the 
bus affords much more comfort. Music 
on the bus is already being provided for 
by John Garris' portable "box". 
4:30 pm — Dr. Tom Davis arrives and 
settles into the front seat. The door 



closes, brakes sigh, and the bus swings 
out into rush hour traffic on Beacon 
Street. On the bus the coaches sit up 
front, then the trainers and managers, 
with the players filling the seats to the 
back. 

5:00 pm — There is the rustle of 
newspapers being read by reading lights, 
and some singing along to the music. 
Martin Clark closes his eyes for a short 
nap. The rest of the players sit quietly 
staring out the window. 
5:30 pm — The bus begins to move 
more smoothly through traffic. It is now 
dark outside. The bus has become quiet, 
the radio is turned down and the reading 
lights are off. 

6:30 pm — The bus arrives at the URI 
campus. The bus moves into a spot 
along the side of the arena. Off the bus 
into the frigid air, the players shiver 
against the cold and move quickly to the 
building. 

6:45 pm — The lockerroom has been 
located on the second floor of the arena. 
The team has arrived early, so they must 
sit and watch the second half of a URI 
girl's basketball game. Martin Clark and 
Tim O'Shea get dressed right away and 
sit on the side watching the game with no 
interest. With seven minutes left in the 
game the rest of the team goes to 
change. 

7:30 pm — The game ends and Clark 
and O'Shea emerge from the stands, 
search for basketballs, and begin warm 
up shooting. After a couple of minutes 
the two disappear and then the whole 
team emerges for an organized drill. 
8:00 pm — The game starts. BC moves 
out to an immediate 10-0 spread, then 
URI follows with a string of unanswered 



points to bring the score to 12-10 URI. 
The partisan sideline fans are very vocal. 
Applause for BC comes mainly from the 
bench. 

8:45 pm — Halftime. The score is tied at 
25. 

8:55 pm — The teams emerge for 
second half warmup. 
9:45 pm — The game ends. From 1:43 
on BC played a stall game. With 8 
seconds remaining John Bagley shoots 
from the top of the key and connects. 
URI calls time with 6 seconds left and 
fails to capitalize on a last second fling. 
Final score BC 46 — URI 44. The team 
moves quickly through the cordon of 
police to the lockerroom. 
9:50 pm — As the team strips in the 
lockerroom there are cries of "where are 
the showers", a detail the hosts had left 
out. Finally located at the end of the 
hallway from the lockerroom the players 
have to pass by the waiting press. Press 
are not allowed in the lockerroom and 
specific players are called out for 
interviews. 

10:00 pm — Players come downstairs 
past the gym that moments before had 
held a capacity crowd of 5,222 people 
and that has now been cleared and 
cleanup begun. One of the managers had 
left before the game had ended to pick 
up an order at the local McDonalds. 



Everyone is calling for food and expects 
it to be on the bus. 

10:15 pm — All of the players, coaches, 
and trainers are on the bus. The food has 
not yet arrived and the managers are 
anxious as the "Mac Delivery" is their 
responsibility. The noise on the bus has 
picked up. The "jam box" is cooking 
again. Without the food there is no 
movement, the bus sits and waits for the 
station wagon bearing the manager and 
the delivery. 

10:40 pm — The food arrives. It is 
explained that the food is not really late 
but that people were too quick out of the 
showers. The hungry players yell good 
humorily. Everyone gets a Big Mac, 
quarter pounder, large fries, and an apple 
pie. The sodas are broken out of the 
cooler. 30 second later the bus is out and 
rolling. 

12:30 am — Back at BC. The trip back 
was louder than the trip down as the bus 
contained a much more relaxed bunch 
than had gone down to Rhode Island. 
This days' trip was uneventful but for the 
wait for the food delivery. Tonight's trip 
had been very favorable, no breakdowns 
and an exciting win to top it all off. There 
is much more to playing sports than just 
the practices and contests. Sometimes 
just getting there and back can be half 
the battle. 




Martin Clark takes time to warm up before the 
opening tap. 






Jay Murphy grabs a rebound from a Rhode Island player. 



209 



Women Swimmers Produce Six 
All-Americans 



The women's swim team enjoyed one 
of its most successful seasons ever in its 
eight year history. Coach Tom Groden 
and first-year Assistant Coach Charlene 
Keady guided the young Eagle squad to 
an impressive season. This year, the team 
established itself as the one to beat in the 
New England Championships. 

Ten team records, both in individual 
events and relays were topped this 
season. Freshmen and sophomores were 
involved in them all. Six All-Americans 
are still members of the squad, a number 
which could easily double after this year. 

Only four seniors were lost to 
graduation, so there will be much talent 
returning next year. Senior Co-Captain 
Kelly Mahoney will be missed along with 
her fellow seniors Christine Boswell, 
Betsy McLaughlin, and Amy Strauss. 
Leading the team next year will 
undoubtedly be previous All-Americans 
Laura Glasheen, Amy Stathoplos, Jeanne 
Connelly, Dana Engellenner, Kathy 
Malloy, and a crop of strong swimmers. 
These include Stephanie Joyce, Maureen 
Packer, Cris Aloia, Denise Callahan, 
Linda Dixon, Mary Kennedy, and Liz 
O'Keefe. It is clear that depth was not a 
concern for the Eagles. 

First semester highlights include wins 
over Army and URI and losses to UNH 
and Harvard. After a week of training in 
Puerto Rico during Christmas vacation 
the Eagles scored wins over William and 
Mary, and Northeastern. In the Greater 
Boston Championships, the team placed 




Sue Bales is one of the finest divers in New England. 




The young and talented team broke many records. 




Co-Captain Kelly Mahoney finished third in the 200 meter relay. 



third behind Area Division 1 
powerhouses BU and Harvard. The 
Eagles compete on the Division 2 level. 

The diving team, under the coaching 
of Siobhan Campbell, has one of New 
England's finest divers in Sue Bales. She 
dominated most of her competitors as 
she enjoyed a fine year of diving. She 
also is backed by a young and talented 
team which includes Laura LeBlanc, 
Gayle Manganello, Carla Gulino and 
Donna Hansberry. 

The women's swimming and diving 
teams have established themselves as 
New England powerhouses and will 
undoubtedly rank among the best in the 
nation if they continue at their present 
clip. 




Men's Swimming Wins With Youth 

For the men's swimming squad, it was 
an up and down year. After getting off to 
a 2-4 start, the Eagles turned things 
around and sported a near .500 record 
of 4-5 as the season neared its end. 

A dominating victory over the Gators 
of Southeastern Massachusetts University, 
88-24, sparked the Eagles. The squad 
lost only a single event in the meet. The 
performances of Co-Captain Bob 
Vanasse and Pat Reilly were outstanding, 
as they have been all year. 

Ernie Ostic, the other team captain, 
paced the swimmers in their next meet 
against Bridgewater State in a 73-39 
Eagle triumph. Vanasse set a new team 
record for the 1000 yard free style in that 
meet. 

The men's swimmers were badly hurt 
by graduation last year. Coming off one 



of the team's best years ever, 
expectations were much lower for this 
season. John Martin, Rob Reilly, and 
Jack Driscoll from last year's squad have 
been greatly missed. Reilly was a 
repeater at the Big East Championships. 
Driscoll was regarded as a leader. Martin 
held the butterfly record here. Last 
season's senior contingent holds ten of 
the team's fourteen records. 

One of the bright spots this year was 
the swimming of freshman Gary Donlin 
in the 200 and 500 yard events. He 
marked his best time in a 
non-championship meet as he placed 
second in the event. Other standouts for 
Coach Tom Groden this season were 
Harrington Briggs, Lonnie Quinn, Al 
Lawrence, Neil Bronzo, Dave Dion, and 
Duke Maloney. 




212 



The men's swimming and diving teams enjoyed a 
surprising .500 season. 




The breast stroke has recently been one of the Eagles' strengths. 



213 




Eagles score on a take down. 



Grapplers Head Toward Winning Season 



According to Coach Sheldon 
Goldberg, this year's wrestling squad is 
the best he has coached in nine years 
here. Unlike last season, the team has 
been consistent and somewhat successful. 

The Eagle grapplers were led by Tom 
Sheridan and Tom Grace. In the 
prestigious Catholic School National 
Championships in Cleveland, Sheridan 
took a second place finish and Grace 
grabbed third place in the 16 team 
tourney. Two other Eagles, Dave 
Attanasio and Dan Murner, captured 
fourth place honors. The squad came 
away with a fifth place finish. 

However, the Eagles suffered some 
setbacks. They spent much of the season 
flirting with a .500 record. Goldberg cited 
injuries, a difficult schedule, and 
inexperience as an explanation. "We 
started slower than we had expected," he 
pointed out. "But we have a lot of new 
members who improved with time. They 
were forced to play early because we lost 
some key people that we were 
depending on. 

"Also, this year's schedule is the 
toughest we've ever faced, especially the 
first half of it. We had to go up against 
the two best teams in New England, 
Harvard and B.U." 

The Eagles were not able to knock off 
either eastern powerhouse but came 
through with encouraging performances. 
The New England Championship 
appeared to be a distant possibility after 
these showings. 

Whether this year's grapplers have 
proven to be one of Goldberg's best 
squad's can be debated. However, it is 
safe to conclude that they are 
considerably better than last year's 5-12 
team. The future looks bright, too, as the 
squad is losing no starters to graduation. 





Dave Attanasio takes a breather. BC struggles in hard fought victory over Amherst. 




BC goes for a pin. 



215 



Dr. Tom's Legacy Grows 



(Editor's note: On March 30, 1982, after taking the Eagle's to the final eight of the NCAA's, Tom Davis announced his acceptance of the head 
coaching position at Stanford. BC will miss such an outstanding coach and individual.) 



The record tells the story quite well. 
Dr. Tom Davis: 194 wins and 81 losses 
in ten years of coaching in the college 
ranks. Coming into the 1981-82 season, 
Davis' fifth year, he holds a four year BC 
mark of 78-37, a winning percentage of 
67%. It's a record that gives Davis the 
second highest winning percentage of 
any Eagle basketball coach. He trails only 
Bob Cousy, who amassed a 75.5% 
winning percentage at the Heights. 

Davis doesn't make a great effort to 
attract attention. He is a low key person 
who "just does his job and does it well" 
according to Chris Foy, former Eagle 
basketball player. 

"I'd rather have it be about the 
players," Davis stated when told he was 
the subject of this feature. He shuns the 
limelight, but the headlines are tough to 
avoid when you've attained the fine 
record Davis has in six years at Lafayette 
College in Pennsylvania and five more at 
BC. Twice East Coast Conference Coach 
of the Year while at Lafayette, Eastern 
Basketball Magazine's Coach of the Year 
in 1977-78, and Big East Coach of the 
Year in 1980-81 lend credibility to Davis' 
superb ability as a college head coach. 

Davis has long been known as an 
intelligent coach, one who knows 
basketball well, not a mentor who wins 
solely because of recruiting. And his 
coaching philosophy emphasizes 
intelligence. 

"We stress the fast break and the 
press," said Davis. "We try to run an 
intelligent offense and utilize the 
intelligence of our players, emphasizing 
their strengths and de-emphasizing 
their weaknesses." 

Fitting each player into a role or 
position that best takes advantage of their 
strengths is perhaps Davis' greatest gift. 

"We try to make the most of what we 
have," asserts Davis. "What is most 
important is practice, where we have to 
let a player determine what he can and 
cannot do on the court." 

Team play, intelligent play and 
unselfish play are all characteristics of 
Davis' teams. But he does have his 
critics. And usually, the critics cite what is 
often a very controlled, deliberate style of 
play. Some observers say that Davis' 
deliberate offense discourages many 
top-flight high school hoop stars from 
coming to BC, for fear of being stifled in 
a slow, patterned offense emphasizing 
teamwork and passing. 

But Davis is quick to point out that this 
complaint is unfounded. "Look at John 
Bagley. He's had an awful lot of freedom 
here, and last year he was All-East 
(1980-81 Big East Player of the Year)." 

Bagley is the exceptional Eagle guard 
out of Bridgeport, Connecticut. It seems 



that Davis can't be faulted for giving 
Bagley relative free reign on the court. 
And, in fact, Bagley is an unselfish team 
player who, while amassing scoring 
records, never loses sight of the 
teamwork that is essential to winning. 

"We play a team game here at BC," 
Davis says. "We don't want a player 
concerned with himself alone." 

It is the unselfish attitude that 
characterizes Eagle basketball, and the 
reason for it can be traced to Coach 
Davis. Unselfish even to the extent that 
early in each season, he emphatically 
states that any extra effort a player is 
expending on basketball should come 



only after the player has prepared himself 
academically. The word "student-athlete" 
is a proper term for players under Davis. 

The coach really hasn't any firm plans 
for his future. "I take it one year at a 
time," Davis muses. "I enjoy working at 
BC. We get great support from the 
student body and from the 
administration." 

Support that is well deserved for sure. 
For Coach Tom Davis is surely among 
the most respected coaches in the land. 
BC is fortunate to have had his 
leadership in the basketball program. The 
success that the program has enjoyed 
derives in large measure from his efforts. 




Although Davis shuns the limelight, he does take charge on the court. 



216 




Rich Shrigley congratulates Davis on his two-hundredth career win. 




217 



Men's Track Plagued by Inexperience 



A 2-5 dual meet record does not begin 
to tell the story of this year's men's 
indoor track team. Coach Jack 
McDonald's Eagles certainly seemed 
quite ready to shake fear into their 
Greater Boston and New England 
opponents as they headed towards the 
championship half of the season. 

The young squad, led by a very 
talented group of middle distance 
runners, tried to duplicate the success of 
last year's team which went on to place 
second in the New England 
Championships. Judging from the 
outstanding performances through the 
first half of the season, the Eagles 
appeared to be right on track to 
accomplishing that goal. 

This year's team continued its practice 
of re-writing the record books. Adrien 
Munoz-Bennet broke his own triple jump 
record with an amazing leap of 48' 7" 
and the mile relay team of John 
Cowden, Fred Kirk, Ross Muscato, and 



Rick Graca blazed to a new school mark 
of 3:18.5. In addition, Co-Captain John 
Wravo has been closing in on the old 
school mark for the 1500 meter run of 
3:54.4. 

The Eagles also made their presence 
known outside of the New England area. 
The two-mile relay team of John 
Cowden, Joe Corcoran, Ross Muscato, 
and Fred Kirk qualified to run in the 
Millrose Games at Madison Square 
Garden. This is the most prestigious 
indoor meet in the country. 

This season was also special in another 
way. Coach Bill Gilligan announced his 
retirement after 30 years of coaching at 
the Heights. This year's squad dedicated 
their season to Coach Gilligan who led 
the Eagles to countless victories and 
coached numerous All-Americans. So, in 
a sense, this year marked the beginning 
of a new era in track. It appears that the 
Eagles are well on their way to becoming 
a perennial northeastern powerhouse. 




The Mile Relay of Cowden, Kirk, Muscate and 
Gracer attempt to break ther existing school 
record against Northeastern and Fitchburg. 



The team placed second in the New England 
Championships. 




218 




219 



Women's Track Shatters Records 



The women's indoor track and field 
team enjoyed one of its most successful 
seasons ever this winter. Under the 
dedicated coaching of Fred Treseler and 
Jack McDonald, and the leadership of 
tri-captains Amy Albers, Gabriella Clapp 
and Cheryl Panzarella, the Eagles 
imposed their supremacy throughout 
New England. 

This year's team seemed to follow one 
theme: new school records. In every 
meet old marks were erased and 
replaced by new ones. Much credit 
should be attributed to a group of 
talented new members who contributed 
their efforts to the team's success. 
Freshman Leanne Supple broke records 
in the high jump (5'5"), the 55 meter 
hurdles (8.8 sees.), and the pentathalon 
(3364 pts.). She was followed by junior 
Patty McGovern who in her first season 
of indoor running clocked a record 
17:55.6 in the 5000 meter run and 
10:08.7 for the 3000 meter run. 
Sophomore Claire Connolly was clocked 



at 57.8 seconds in the 400 meter run on 
her way to breaking the 1600 meter relay 
record with a time of 4:01.8. Freshman 
Carolyn Conigliaro, sophomore Cathy 
Lucey and junior Carol Scannell were 
also members of the record-breaking 
relay team. Scannell, Connolly and 
Conigliaro along with sophomore Mary 
Cobb also shattered the old distance 
medley record with a new time of 
12:43.8 minutes. 

The record-breakers were aided by a 
field of talented runners and jumpers. In 
the high jump, depth was contributed by 
the addition of freshman Sue Goode and 
senior Laura Corning. In the sprints, Jan 
Gibson scored points in the 55 meter 
dash and the 200 meter run. The middle 
distance record-breaking team was 
supported by sophomores Kerry Tarmey 
and Meg Prior and by junior Valery 
Ferris. 

In the longer distances, a group of 
cross-country runners, led by Panzarella, 
returned to establish BC as a leader in 



distance running in the East. Freshmen 
Mary Hellen Peterson, Ann Fallon and 
Sharon Willis and sophomores Kathleen 
Daily, July Blanchet and Nancy Small 
dominated the competition with their 
strength and speed. 

However, the team not only broke 
records, scored points, and beat 
opponents, but they also enjoyed a great 
deal of sight-seeing. "It was a fun season 
since both the men and the women's 
team travelled extensively," pointed out 
Gaby Clapp. The teams went to the 
Dartmouth relays, Yale, the Olympic 
Invitational in New Jersey, and to the 
University of Maine for the Eastern 
Championships. "As is the tradition, the 
bus broke down on the way back from 
the Dartmouth dual meet and we had 
plenty of late departures due to Jack 
McDonald's time standard. Leaving 
around "eightish" often meant 'nineish' 
or later," added Clapp. 



220 




221 



Women's Hockey Has A Long Season 

It was a season that the women's 
hockey players would prefer to forget. 
Last year's squad completed the year 
ranked seventh in the east. This season, 
spirits were much lower, as the team 
dropped to a mid-season 2-10 record. 

There were a couple of bright spots, 
however. The play of Lynne Murray was 
outstanding. She was the team's high 
scorer and always provided her 
teammates with a spiritual lift. Another 
promising sign was the steadily improving 
play of first year goalie Rita McGurk. The 
graduation of last year's outstanding 
netminder left McGurk with a difficult task 

Most of the season, though, could be 
considered a disappointment for Coach 
Kate O'Leary. "This really turned into a 
rebuilding year," she sighed. "We knew 
there would be some problems with the 
loss of some key players, but we didn't 
anticipate this rough of a season. 

O'Leary looks to next season with 
much more optimism. "We've talked to 
several possible recruits who would really 
be a boost to the program here," she 
pointed out. "It appears that we'll get at 
least a couple of these players." 

O'Leary hopes that with the addition 
of new recruits and some possible 
transfers, there may be a new direction 
for the women's hockey program. "I 
hope that we can be more competitive 
even in our losses," she added. As one 
of her players. Colleen Flynn, said, 
"When you constantly get beaten badly, 
the fans and the players begin to lose 
interest." 




Lynne Murray ducks around four opposing players. 




Colleen Flynn takes a blast on net against Colby in a 4-1 Eagle loss. 



222 




Maureen O'Leary gives goalie Rita McGurk some much needed help. 




O'Leary gives the puck back to the defense. 



223 



First Row, Bernie Lombardo, Colleen Flynn, Kathy Daly, Abby White, and Lynne Murray. Back Row, Michelle Pinaud, Liz White, Debbie Carlin, 
Maureen O'Leary, Irene Lynche, and Rita McGurk. 




224 





Goalie McGirk smothers the puck. 

225 



Ice-Eagles Rely On Upperclass Strength 





227 



Beanpot Title Escapes Eagles Again 



Hockey continued its domination of 
the ECAC as once again it sat perched 
above the rugged ECAC East Division. 
Yet, like the four previous years, 
something just seemed to be missing. 
The coveted Beanpot trophy eluded the 
icemen for a fourth straight year as the 
Eagles fell to BU 3-1 in the final. While 
this loss may have been particularly 
painful for seniors Billy O'Dwyer, Jeff 
Cowles, Gary Sampson, Tom Wright, 
Jeff Smith, Gordie Moore, Mark Murphy 
and Doug Ellis, the season for the Eagles 
may just have salvaged a bit of 
happiness. Sporting an impressive 11-5 
mark in Division 1 play (16-7 overall), 
the squad climbed to sixth in the national 
polls, second only to Clarkson in the 
East. 

After last year's debacle in which over 
56 games were missed by injured 
players, specifically defensemen, the 
Eagles started off the 1981-82 campaign 
with a roar as they quickly disposed of 
Salem State, Holy Cross, Princeton and 
Brown. Heading north with a perfect 
slate, they fell to the Saints of St. 
Lawrence in Canton, N.Y., 6-3. Then 
came the first of the two heartbreaking 
losses to Clarkson which not only was 
supposed to be the best in the East, but 
even sat atop the national polls at 
mid-season. With junior Bob O'Connor 
in goal, BC suffered their second 
consecutive defeat in overtime, 6-5. 

It didn't take long, though, for Coach 
Ceglarski's squad to take command once 
again as home wins over Maine, 
Northeastern, and Merrimack raised the 
Eagles' record to 7-2 as they entered the 
"1 Love New York" Tournament in Lake 
Placid over the Christmas break. But, 
once again, Clarkson was waiting for the 
Eagles and BC took the loss in overtime, 
4-3. A consolation victory over 
Pittsburgh State clinched third place for 
the Eagles. 

The only other team to beat the squad 
twice, New Hampshire, started off the 
New Year by skating past the Eagles, 
4-2. Then, just when it looked like BC 
might begin to fold, the Eagles went on a 
rampage. Ceglarski's squad won its next 
eight out of nine games over ECAC 
opponents with O'Connor leading the 
way in goal. The only blemish in that 
string came at the hands of the Redmen 
of Cornell. The ECAC teams to 
experience the Eagles hot shooting and 
rugged defense were perennial rival BU, 
Providence, Yale, RPI, Dartmouth, and 
Northeastern. New Hampshire ended 
BC's streak at McHugh Forum with an 
identical tally to the first encounter in 
Durham. 

In addition to staying relatively healthy 
throughout the season, the Eagles were 
blessed with three capable netminders in 
senior Doug Ellis, junior Billy Switaj and 
O'Connor. "We have great talent and 
depth in goal as any of the three (Ellis, 



Switaj, and O'Connor) could play 
anywhere in the East," commented 
Ceglarski. O'Connor led the netminding 
crew with an astounding 91% saves 
percentage. Billy Switaj was undefeated 
in goal with a 7-0-0 record as Ellis turned 
away 87% of shots on goal against such 
formidable foes as Holy Cross, St. 
Lawrence, New Hampshire and 
Dartmouth. 

But, the real story behind this year's 
team has to be the seniors. According to 
Ceglarski, the Eagles replaced 13 players 
from last year's team and six freshmen 
played on a regular basis. Defensively, 
Jeff Smith and Tom Wright led the 
blue-line corps with Wright and 
sophomore Jim Chisholm providing the 
offensive threat (each with 19 points in 
21 games) from the defensemen. 

Up front, the Eagles scoring potency 
was once again led by Co-Captain Billy 
O'Dwyer (13-19-32 in 21 games). 
Interestingly enough, O'Dwyer was 
particularly dangerous in Division 1 
games as in 15 contests he tallied 26 
points and accounted for two winning 
goals. Probably the most underrated 
player on the team, Jeff Cowles, was 
responsible for 28 points in 21 games as 
he led the Eagles, along with Chisholm, 



with 19 assists. Consistently plagued with 
nagging injuries, Cowles managed to rid 
himself of these pestering distractions to 
center the second line. 

Junior wing Lee Blossom continued to 
score goals as he recorded two hat tricks 
in just 18 games. Blossom also tied 
O'Dwyer for the team lead in goals after 
21 games with 13 putaways. Co-Captain 
Gary Sampson contributed seven goals 
and 1 1 assists with one winning goal to 
the Eagles cause. 

This year's team was described by 
Ceglarski as one of "enormous 
character". With the cloud of not being 
able to win "the Big One" hanging over 
their heads, the Eagles preceded to mop 
up its ECAC opponents. Yes, the 
Beanpot did once again find itself in 
enemy hands, but once again BC led the 
ECAC East which many consider the 
toughest division. And, yes, once again, 
the Eagles found themselves ranked in 
the top ten in the national polls. Two 
overtime losses to Clarkson was the only 
difference between being the best and 
second best in the entire East. Maybe its 
time that the Eagles critics examine the 
entire picture before labeling the Eagles 
as not able to win the "Big Ones". Yes, 
maybe it's time. 




Robin Monleon pushes the puck into the opponents' zone. 



228 




Eddie Rauseo faces off against Northeastern player in the first round of the Beanpot. 




230 



Jim Chisolm shows how to effectively check a player. 




231 




Coach Karen Keough, Michele Newman, Julie Devlin, Patty Gallagher, Bernadette Lombardo. 

Women's Lacrosse Qualifies for 
Nationals 



The roots of the women's lacrosse 
team's success originated with the 
commendable coaching of Cathy 
Henderson. Their best season was under 
her supervision two years ago. As a 
varsity team, they qualified for the first 
time as a National Team. They were 
seeded third out of sixteen teams there 
and posted a 7-3 seasonal record. 

During the same season, the Eagles 
produced for the first time three highly 
skilled New England players. They were 
Nancy Hall. Michele Newman and 
Yolanda Nunley. Hall's quick feet, 
Newman's aggressiveness and stickwork, 
and Nunley's dynamic stick skills made 
the Eagles into a powerhouse. 

That season also brought with it a 
unique event. The team laid claim to its 
first National Women's Lacrosse player in 



Newman. As a result, this selection 
entitled her to participate in competitive 
National Team play in the East. 

The 1981 season was even more 
challenging. New Division 1 
powerhouses were on the schedule and 
training was intensified. The overall 
seasonal record was 9-9. The team 
maintained its regional status by placing 
fourth in the E.A.I.A.W's and seventh in 
the National A.I.A.W. Tournament. In 
addition, the season included the 
selection of Mary Beth Ripp to the New 
England All-Star Team. 

Coach Karen Keough anxiously await 
the return of seniors Bernadette 
Lombardo, Tracey Harney and Newman. 
She also will be counting on Julie Devlin, 
Cathy Tomlinson, Molly Walsh and Ripp. 




Michele Newman attempts to jar the ball lose 
from a Harvard opponent. 



232 




Kelly plays tight defense. 



Spring Sports: Often Overlooked 
— A Colorful Review 




234 




Morgan McGivern faces off with a Bentley player. 




Rob Lanney clears 6'10" in the high jump. 




Chris Nance goes over the hurdles at the New England Championships. 




Dwight Lancaster puts forth a tremendous effort in the steeplechase. Boston College finished 
seventh overall in the New England's. 



235 



Club Sports Gain Popularity 



Interest in club sports has grown tremendously 
over the last two to three years here. The 
program offers students the opportunity to 
participate in sports that usually are not offered 
on a varsity or intramural level. The ten club 
sports on campus are affiliated with the Athletic 
Association and in some cases include financial 
assistance. 

The club sports include fencing, volleyball, 
water polo, ice hockey, judo, karate, soccer, 
table tennis, sailing, and the outing club. Two 
other club sports have received special attention, 
though. 

Ultimate Frisbee is a new and exciting sport. 
It's a fast moving game that combines the 
skillful passing of soccer or hockey with the 
spectacular receptions of football. Ultimate is 
hailed by its dedicated players as the sport of the 
eighties. Its unique style of play and casual 
approach attracts athletes of all types to 
compete on a fairly equal basis. 

The game is played on a soccer-sized field with 
seven men per team and one disc. To begin, the 
disc is kicked off to the receiving team, 
whereupon they attempt to work it up the field to 
their goal in continuous passing action. The 
defense tries to block or intercept the passes, and 
if successful, immediately picks up the disc and 
begins working it downfield toward their goal. A 
touchdown is scored by completing a pass in the 
endzone. The game is very offense oriented and 
hourlong games usually average scores in the 
high teens. 

The club has recently joined the regional 
league of competition. It is run completely by the 
players. The elected captains organize practices 



and arrange games. In the past two years, BC 
has fielded a winning team with impressive 
victories over Harvard, Holy Cross, Tufts, BU, 
and others. 

The height of the fall season was a 42 team 
invitational meet at U. Mass. in Amherst, the 
largest event of its kind ever. With many of the 
seasoned veterans graduating this year, new 
players will be welcomed. 

The other club sport that always attracts the 
interest of students and spectators is men's 
rugby. Many prefer to call it "kill the man with 
the ball" (with a few rules). A grueling sport, 
rugby consists of 15 players who go head to 
head for 90 minutes a game. The squad is 
broken down into an eight member pack 
accompanied by seven backs. The object of the 
game is to position the ball for a "try" worth 
four points or a field goal worth three points. 

The pack battles in a ruck, attempting to push 
the other team away from the ball. When the 
ball comes clear of the pack, it is picked up by 
the scrumhalf and lateralled to the backs, who 
try to advance it toward the other team's goal 
line. This is somewhat akin to football, except 
that nobody wears any pads. 

Led by captains Mike Redmond and Joe Kropf, 
this year's version of the rugby club enjoyed a 
very creditable year. The A-team finished 6-4 
while the B-team went on to a 9-1 mark, losing 
only to Holy Cross. 

Coach Ken Daly's A-ruggers saved their best 
for last, highlighting the season with a final 
game win over New England champion U. Mass. 
The final score, 32-0, was indicative of the talent 
and desire on this squad. 




The boxing club continues to gain strength. 




The 1981-82 Men's Rugby Club. 



236 




237 



Sailing Club: Row 1: Carrie Tracy, James Ronan; Row 2: Sue McPherson, Laura Plumb, Nancy Guidon, Eddie Kirk, Diane Kelly, Michael Christe; Row 3: 
Kevin Cain, Dan Musselman, Jane Wichers, Mark MacGillivray, Michael Banks, Michael Chartes, Judy O'Neill, Mary Ellen Amisler, Nancy Finigan, Chris 
Wilson, 




Kevin McDonald looks for a quick steal. 



238 




239 



Intramural Participation Grows 



The intramural program offers an 
opportunity to relieve some frustration for 
all those student-athletes who somehow 
escaped the eyes of Jack Bicknell's or 
Tom Davis' recruiting staff. Their 
numbers seem to be growing, too, as 
intramurals have expanded into the 
school's most popular extra-curricular 
activity. 

The fall season begins with touch 
football. All of the games are played on 
weeknights on Shea Field and Alumni 
Stadium. It seems that every year the 
race for playoff spots is not determined 
until the final day of the season. This 
year's race was no different as three 
teams battled to the wire for a final 
playoff birth. 

The most popular of the sports always 
rums out to be basketball. Over 650 
students, faculty, and staff participate 
every year. This season, the league was 
split into pro and college conferences. 
Those who feel that a higher quality of 



play would best suit their abilities usually 
join a pro team. Those who are less 
ambitious and experienced usually sign 
up at the college level. Both leagues have 
been very competitive this season. 

Women's basketball is designed to 
parallel the men's program. However, the 
women do not play as many games. The 
number of teams expands every year and 
the schedule is expected to also. One 
recent innovation was the employment of 
women's referees. 

Co-ed Softball and volleyball continue 
to be two other expanding intramural 
sports. The number of Softball teams in 
the league has more than doubled. The 
inclusion of Sunday afternoon games 
seems to have sparked considerable 
interest. 

Participation in women's volleyball has 
grown to record proportions. Every 
season has a well-balanced league and 
the playoffs turn out to be very exciting. 

There has been a resurgence in men's 



soccer. A full-fledged league to take the 
place of the round-robin tournament has 
been a recent development. In recent 
years, over 200 players participated in 
the month-long tournament. 

Intramurals also consist of individual 
sports. These include such activities as 
golf, tennis, field goal kicking, racquetball, 
road racing, squash, track and ping-pong. 
All of these sports have gained popularity 
most noticeably in the last two years. 

Every student is offered a balance 
between academics and athletics through 
intramurals. The program's student 
Director Frank D'Amore pointed out, 
"We can join these two elements 
together in a manner that promotes 
healthy competiton and good 
sportsmanship. One can frequently 
observe students competing with faculty 
members in a basketball game or 
administrators and staff workers playing a 
game of racquetball or squash." 




The winning 1981 intramural football team. 



240 




Mike Nogas attempts a long jumper while John Mannion gets positioned for the rebound. 



241 




242 




243 




244 




For most students, senior 
year is approached with 
excitement and apprehension. 
Resumes, applications, and interviews begin 
to appear in conversations as often as parties, 
friends, and vacations. Thus, seniors are plummeted 
into a situation full of contrasts. Seniors look forward to 
celebrating their final year of college to the fullest yet, they are 
also plagued by the thought of "What am I going to do next 

year?" 

For many seniors, graduating from BC will be the 
culmination of their formal education. By senior year, some 
students are anxious to put their degree to work and to move 
out of the college community and venture into a new job and 
lifestyle. Others will continue their education pursuing goals 
that they have set years ago. Both options signify a passage 
into a world full of responsibility and pressure. No matter 
which path they choose, most seniors become sentimental 
about friends and experiences they have had at college and 
become perhaps a bit fearful as to what awaits them. 
After four years of college, seniors look back and wonder 
"what did 1 learn?" The complete realm of the college 
experience far outreaches the knowledge obtained through 
classes. Relationships between friends, classmates, and faculty, 
whether pleasurable or painful, combined with the new living 
arrangements and environment, are all absorbed by each 
individual. These factors will all serve as a basis for future 

experiences. 



245 



Maris L. Abbene 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Sociology 



Maria A. Abbondanzio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Joan M. Abrams 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



AnnMarie Aceto 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Romance Language 



Philip K. Acinapuro 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 




Henry R. Acquafresca 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



David W. Agonis 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 




Robert V. Aicardi 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Richard Aigner 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Amy E. Albers 

School of Education 
AB. Elem-Special 
Education 



Mark J. Alcarez 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Tom O'Malley 



246 




Cheryl L. Alconada 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Maria C. Almeida 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Patricia M. Alphen 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
English 



Carmen R. Alvarez 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Inez Alvarez 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Shelley M. Alvord 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Cathie Amalfitano 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Mathematics 



James J. Ambrose 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Holly A. Amedeo 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Special Education 



Robert A. Amendola 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Economics 





Robin F. Amicone 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary Ellen Amsler 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Germanic Studies 




Diane Kelly and Eddie Kirk 



Dorothy J. Anderson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Wendy Carol Anderson 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



247 




Gregory R. Andre 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Gregory J. Andrews 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kathleen M. Andrews 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Steven B. Andrien 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Diana Anson 

Evening College 
BS, Management 




Jean Antaya 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Alix Apollon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Louis J. Antonelli 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Valerie Archetto 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Steve Reynolds 




Lynn A. Arcikowski 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Wesley C. Arens 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Philosophy 



Olivia S. Armato 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



1 4&k 










Peter G. Arnold 


Deogratias Asiimwe 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


AB, Sociology 


AB, Speech Communication 



248 




Francis X. Astorino 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Karen Atkins 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Leonard M. Attisano 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



David A. Audesse 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Susan J. Auger 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



r 



Lloyd W. Aultman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 




Andrea C. Austin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Nancy L. Ayers 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Linda D. Ayles 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Janet E. Aylward 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Laura J. Ayr 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
English 



Paul F. Bacigalupo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Jane E. Babb 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Vincent J. Baglivo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Peter G. Babcock 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 







1 


\ 





Andrienne F. Ball 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 




Kevin Sheary 



Debra L. Bandzes William D. Barbo Diane M. Barrett Jeffrey H. Barrett John B. Barrett 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management 

BS, Finance BS, Biology BS, Nursing AB, Psychology BS, Accounting 

English 




Mark W. Barrett 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



m 





.... 



Melody A. Barrett 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Computer Science 




Marty Zuzulo 




Thomas L. Barry 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Andrea Bassi 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Jeffrey T. Beard 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Wendy R. Beattie 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Michael D. Beatty 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Finance 



250 




Suzanne L. Beauregard Nancy Beck Jeffrey W. Beddow Niloofar Behbehani Lorraine M. Behenna 

School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

BS, Nursing BS, Finance AB, Political Science BS, Accounting AB, Political Science 

Accounting 




Susanne Englert, Sue Reed 




Cheryl A. Bellissimo Ralph J. Belmonte Vincent J. Beneh'co Mark Benevenia Reina V. Benitez 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Nursing AB, History BS, Economics BS, Geophysics AB, Economics 



251 




AB, Speech Communication 



Shelly Gallagher, Lisa Kennedy, and Katie Nutt 




Thomas J. Berry William L. Betts Leo W. Bieler Gayle E. Bielski Cynthia R. Bigelow 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB. Economics AB, Economics AB, Economics AB, Political Science BS, Marketing 

Philosophy Slavic Studies 



252 




Craig Wheeler and Sherri Barlow 




Alan R. Biglow 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Raymond J. Birt 

Arts & Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



Theresa A. Bisenius 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Edward G. Bilsky 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



t 



Kathleen M. Birtwell 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 
Marketing 




Lelias V. Blake 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Gisele M. Blanc hette 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Steven P. Blanchette 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Richard C. Bleil 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



John C. Blessington 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Joseph P. Blood 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



253 




A.2 

Elisa Speranza 



Linda M. Blouin 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 





Eric S. Blumenthal 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kathleen E. Blute 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Jose R. Bobadilla 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Karen E. Bocchicchio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Karen M. Bodenweber 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



V 



Ann E. Bodzioch 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Cecilia J. Boegel 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Economics 



Janice M. Bolandz 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Human Development 



Tina M. Bonney 

School of Education 
AB. Elementary Education 



254 



Michael J. Bowery 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Elizabeth A. Boyle 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



James R. Boyle 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Janet L. Braccio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



David S. Bracken 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




William P. Bradley 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kathleen M. Brady 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Stephen J. Brady 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mary T. Branon 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Human Development 



Betsy T. Braunsdorf 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 
Organizational Studies 




Martha Braunstein 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Virginia E. Bray 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




William F. Brazier 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Beverly J. Breda 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 



Laura Breen 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Charles W. Brennan 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 




Gene Roman 



256 




Shelagh P. Brennan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



William F. Brennick 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kevin Brenninkmeijer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Titus Am. Brenninkmeijer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Lisa Kennedy, Mark Hagan, and Peggy Rice 




George W. Brier 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Cecily G. Brigandi 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Joseph P. Brissette 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Physics 



Susan J. Broderick 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Romance Language 
History 



Mark P. Bronzo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



257 




Judene R. Brooks Robbin Y. Brooks Michael B. Brown Richard M. Brown Sandra L. Brown 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Biology BS, Nursing AB, Economics AB, English BS, Biology 

Sociology Economics 




Stephen E. Brown MaryEllen Brueno Margaret L. Brumby Robert Brun Rebecca L. Bruyn 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

AB, Speech Communication AB, Elem-Special AB, Special Education AB, Speech Communication BS, Nursing 

Education Alternate Environment Spanish 




Patricia M. Buchanan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Christopher M. Buckley 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



\ 



258 




Mary T. Buonocore Larry S. Burak Ann-Marie Burke Colleen M. Burke Mary C. Burke 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

AB, Art History BS, Accounting BS, Biology AB, Political Science BS, Nursing 




Mary T. Burke Richard H. Burke Elizabeth A. Burns Jacquelyn A. Burns Janet M. Burns 

School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education 

AB, Human Development BS, Economics AB, Speech Communication BS, Finance AB, Human Development 

Speech Communication 



259 





260 




Mary Burke 




Bob Vanesse 




Alexander Cacas Christopher E. Caffrey Marie E. Caffrey 

School of Management School of Management School of Nursing 

BS, Accounting BS, Marketing BS, Nursing 




Mary A. Cagnina John Cagno Michael Cagno 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB, English AB, Economics BS, Computer Sciences 




Thomas F. Cahalane Margaret B. Cahill Robin A. Cahow 

School of Management School of Education School of Education 

BS, Marketing AB, English AB, Elem-Special 

Human Development Education 




Deborah A. Caiani Arthur N. Calavritinos Mary F. Caliendo 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

BS, Biology BS, Finance AB, Economics 

Economics 



261 




Nancy J. Caliguire Linda M. Callaghan Edmond D. Callahan Jeanne H. Callahan Mary T. Callahan 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

BS, Nursing AB, Mathematics BS, Accounting BS, Nursing AB, Speech Communication 




Nicholas G. Callas Robert J. Calobrisi Catherine R. Caloia Christine A. Calvert Barbara A. Calyanis 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education 

AB, Economics BS, Marketing BS, Marketing AB, Political Science AB, Human Development 

Philosophy Organizational Studies 



262 




Donna A. Camp 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Elem-Special Education 



Sixto Campano 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Daniel F. Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
History 




Ellen J. Campbell 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 
Organizational Studies 



Kevin M. Campbell 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 
Computer Science 



Tina Y. Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Speech Communication 




Patty Geary and Janet Braccio. 







* 


4H 




William C. Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Sociology 



David S. Canavan 

School of Management 
BS, Operations 
Management 



Rose M. Cannella 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Kerry J. Cannon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lisa M. Capalbo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Joanne F. Capizzi 

School of Education 
AB, Early Childhood 
Special Education 



Michelle A. Capolupo 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Economics 



Carmelina C. Capozzi 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Romance Language 



Kathleen M. Cappotto 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Susan D. Cappuccio 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



263 




Diane C. Caradonna 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Gary R. Cardinal 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Daniel J. Carew 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



Elizabeth T. Carey 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Germanic Studies 



Peter D. Carey 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Joseph F. Carillo 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Leslie G. Carlson 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Catherine M. Carney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Kevin F. Carney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Wendy Owens 





Rebecca L. Carovillano 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Geophysics 



Grace M. Carreras 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Art History 



Holly J. Carroll 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Marie E. Carroll 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Kathleen M. Carson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



264 




Elizabeth S. Carty Joanne E. Caruso Thomas J. Caruso James M. Casey Jeanne M. Casey 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

BS, Economics AB, Political Science AB, Economics BS, Biology AB, Elementary Education 

Early Childhood 




Alexandria Whitaker 




Kevin F. Casey Nancy J. Cassidy Alfredo L. Castaner Joseph V. Cattoggio Robert F. Cavanagh, Jr. 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Marketing AB, Sociology BS, Accounting AB, Political Science BS, Chemistry 

Operations Management Economics 



265 



i 




Beth M. Cavanna 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



John P. Caves 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Kathleen M. Cavuto 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Psychology 




Marie M. Cazeau 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Michael D. Ceglarski 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Kenneth P. Chaisson 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Nancy Ayers 




Carol D. Chambers 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Marketing 



Lin-Ti Chang 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Nancy A. Chaplick 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Sociology 



Tracy J. Charlton 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Karen R. Chase 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 




Mary B. Chase 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



Stephen M. Chaves 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Stephanie Checo 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kathryn H. Chen 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Thomas M. Chen 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



266 




Paula J. Chiappetta 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Bruce D. Chipkin 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



I 



Richard Chicas 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Geoffrey Chin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Stephen H. Chin 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Leslie C. Chiocco 
Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 




Marsha G. Chock 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Paula C. Chotkowski 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Donna M. Christiano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Maureen E. Christiano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 





Adrian Chu 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robert J. Chute 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Jean T. Ciarcia 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Steven L. Cicatelli 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Gerald J. Cimmino 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Frances M. Cipriano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Sue Ryan and Esther Muscari 



267 



John R. Clancy 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 
Alternate Environment 



Gabriella M. Clapp 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 



Catherine A. Clark 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Lynette M. Clark 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Kelly M. Class 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Mark V. Clausen 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patricia A. Cleary 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




*T1 



Diane Clifford 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Jean E. Clifford 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Christine E. Cobb 

Evening College 




268 





Rose C. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Grace M. Collura 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Economics 



Peter F. Colombo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Jean H. Colpitis 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 



David P. Comeau 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Kathleen M. Comerford 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Finance 



Patricia E. Comfort 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Denise A. Comstock 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 
Sociology 



George J. Colwell 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Marketing 




Kevin J. Conery 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



269 



Sue Steele, Rob Brickowski and Chris Colbath 




Sheila D. Conley Michael C. Connelly James B. Connolly Joseph E. Connolly Laura M. Connelly 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

BS, Marketing BS, Chemistry BS, Physics BS, Biology BS, Finance 




MaryAnn E. Connolly Peter J. Connolly Sean J. Connor Joseph M. Connors David L. Conti 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB. History BS, Chemistry BS, Computer Science AB, History BS, Marketing 

Philosophy Operations Management 



270 




271 



Margaret E. Corie 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Edward J. Cornelia 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Laura E. Corning 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Mariejo Corry 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Jocelyn A. Cosgrove 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Francis J. Costa Jane F. Costello Linda M. Cotie Grace A. Cotter John C. Coughlin 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Psychology AB, English BS, Nursing AB, Sociology AB, Psychology 

Political Science Theology 




Joan M. Cournoyer Katherine E. Cousins Christopher Cowan Stephen C. Coy Mara G. Coyle 

School of Nursing School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

BS, Nursing BS, Computer Science BS, Marketing BS, Computer Science BS, Biology 

Marketing General Mgmt 




Richard C. Coyle Matthew J. Craig Kathleen D. Crall Corine A. Crandall Mary T. Crane 

School of Management School of Management School of Nursing School of Education Arts & Sciences 

BS, Finance BS, Accounting BS, Nursing AB, Elementary Education AB, English 

Accounting Finance Human Development 



272 



Rosemarie Cresti 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



David R. Crispi 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Athan G. Crist 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 
Organizational Studies 



Anne L. Cronin 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Arthur A. Cronin 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



m ■ 

JS5 




Susan Sullivan and Ed Kwan 



Christine M. Crowley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Eleanor F. Crowley 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Pamela B. Cugini 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



Linda M. Cullinan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 
Sociology 
History 



Brian J. Cummins 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Candace M. Cunningham 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





Judith A. D'Alfonso 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Kenneth J. D'Amato 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Finance 




Charles D'Atri 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Diane R. D'Avanzo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 





Michael M. D'Isola 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Mark Benevenia 



Marguerite C. Daher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Donna M. Dabrieo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 




Yasmin A. Daikh 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



275 




276 




Joan E. Daley Mary L. Dalton Joan M. Daly Kathleen A. Daly Sheila B. Daly 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

AB, Psychology BS, Nursing BS, Marketing AB. Psychology BS, Nursing 




Cynthia Davidson Paul J. Dart Karen L. Davies D'Lani T. Davis Kerri E. Dawes 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences 

AB, History BS. Biology BS, Nursing BS, Organizational Studies AB, Psychology 
Psychology 




Demetri A. Day Paula S. Deakin Lisa M. Deamelio Lori G. Dean Camilo Debedout 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

BS, Marketing BS, Marketing AB, Political Science BS, Economics BS, General Management 

Economics 




Joseph L. Debellis Angela L. Debonise Marita C. Decker Marta E. Decorral Phillip J. Decristo 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management 

BS, Biology AB, Spanish AB, Philosophy AB, Elementary BS, Computer Science 

Education Accounting Finance 



277 





David J. Dedonato 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



William A. Deflorio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Maureen A. Degnan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




\ 



«-7 




Karen A. Degregorio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Monica Deguzman 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Yvonne Sandi 



Mary K. Deighan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Patrick J. Deiulis Edward J. Delaney Kathleen A. Delaney Mary F. Delaney John A. Dellapa 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management 

BS, Accounting BS, Computer Science AB, Political Science AB, Elementary Education BS, Marketing 

Marketing Elem-Special Education 




Laurie Del Guercio Anthony P. Dellapietra LarTy W. Delong Anthony A. Deluca Nicole B. Delz 

Speech Communication School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Psychology BS, Economics BS, Sociology AB, Political Science AB, Sociology 



278 



^^^^^ 

\ i 


f 

I ' 1 


I 




f 







John M. Demaio Janice M. Demayo William M. Demayo Kathryn M. Dempsey Paula J. Dempsey 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Education 

BS, Biology BS, Finance BS, Chemistry AB, Elem-Special AB, Elementary Education 

Education 




Jean M. Denisco Richard E. Depiano Donna M. Deprato Concetta A. Derienzo William R. Dermody 

School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Elementary Education AB, Economics AB, Elem-Special AB, Sociology AB, Economics 

Mathematics Education 




Nikki Tsairis 



279 



M. 


m 


■ ^ m 














Michael J. Derosa 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Brian L. Deveau 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Psychology 



Michael J. Desrosiers 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Kimberly L. Detherage 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communications 




Margerie Dever 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



George C. Deyab 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 




Steve Giuggio 




Joseph E. Dibello 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



A. Joseph Dibiase 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Denise Dicarlo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Michelle Dicarlo 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kim E. Dickinson 

School of Education 
AB, Secondary Education 





280 




Robert J. Dillon Laura L. Diluca Carla A. Dimare Sharon M. Dimartino Laura M. Dimase 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Nursing School of Management 

AB, History BS, Biology BS. Marketing BS, Nursing BS, Marketing 

General Mgmt 




Christine M. Dimattia David A. Dimattia Michael R. Dion Christine A. Dipollina Matthew J. Disalvo 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

AB, Mathematics BS, Finance BS, Biology BS, Computer Science AB, Psychology 

Philosophy Studio Art 




Measi Daiton, Shelly Gallagher, and Andrea Bassi 



281 




282 




Theresa K. Dombrowski 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 



Mark P. Donadio 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Psychology 



Joan M. Donahoe 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Paul R. Donahoe 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Economics 



Karen M. Donahue 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Political Science 




Kevin M. Donlan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Jean M. Donnelly 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Karen F. Donovan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Linda J. Dooley 

School of Management 
BS, Operations 
Management 



Francis M. Doran 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Mathematics 




Marguerite M. Dorn 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



John F. Downey 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Carol A. Doyle 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Donna Doyle 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Theology 



Kathleen M. Doyle 

AB, Elementary Education 
Speech Science 




Mary M. Doyle 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Stephen M. Doyle 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political 
Science 



Janet L. Dracksdorf 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



Mark B. Draheim 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lucille P. Drainville 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



283 



Geraldine H. Dransite 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



AnnMarie Drella 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Economics 



Jeannine M. Dresch 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Dianne M. Driscoll 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Political Science 



Mary D. Driscoll 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Computer Science 




Melissa J. Driscoll 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Philip T. Driscoll 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Richard J. Dudzisz 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Diane E. Duffy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Julie McCarthy 




James G. Duffy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Mary D. Duffy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Paul F. Duggan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Lisa C. Duhamel 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Maureen A. Dumser 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



284 




Carolyn G. Duncan Michael P. Dunford Gary W. Dunn Sharon J. Dunning Audrey D. Duva 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Organizational Studies BS, Marketing AB, English AB, Biology BS, Biology 

Chemistry 




Lynn Sadowski 




Leslie A. Dwyer Richard J. Dyer William E. Dyer Mark J. Eagan John B. Ebanietti 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Science Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Marketing AB, Economics AB. Economics AB, Political Science AB, Political Science 

Speech Communication Speech Communication History 



285 



Ellen A. Edelman 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robert W. Edwards 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 
Computer Science 



David Egan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Elizabeth A. Ehrenreich 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 



Linda M. Ekizian 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Lynne M. Elliott 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Douglas A. Ellis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Michael A. Ellis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



Catherine M. Eloy 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Paul Emello 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Lori J. Endres 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 





James K. Eng 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Susanne H. Englert 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Thomas P. Entwistle 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Maryjane Ercha 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



David H. Erickson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





Kelly F. Erickson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Richard Erikson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
French 



Susan L. Erikson 

AB, Secondary Education 
English 



Leonard T. Evers 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



William D. Evers 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Chuck Shimkus 




Paula L. Fagan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Speech Communication 



Deirdre A. Fahy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



John J. Faherty 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Computer Science 




Maura F. Fahy 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Timothy J. Fahey 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Geology 
& Geophysics 




Peter J. Falabella 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 




Jane M. Fallon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Rosemary Fandel 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
English 



Jennifer E. Fang 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Marketing 



Gregory J. Fanikos 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Susan Farley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



287 



Laurel A. Farnham 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Kevin M. Farrell 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary J. Farrington 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Spanish 



Steven G. Fauth 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Andrew J. Fay 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
Political Science 




Diane P. Fazio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 
English 



Donna M. Federico 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Joseph R. Federico 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Joanne M. Feeley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Germanic Studies 



John D. Feehan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Brendan T. Feeney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Francis P. Feeney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Cobi J. Fenny 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 
Marketing 



Kathy Fernandez 

Evening College 
BS, Management 




Lori A. Ferretti 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



David C. Ferri 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Theology 



288 




Michael E. Ferry John A. Feudo Marie T. Fiascone Michael L. Fichtner Rory S. Fields 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Art History AB, Political Science BS, Nursing AB, Economics AB, Political Science 




Thomas L. Finigan Scott W. Finlay Paul E. Finn Timothy M. Finnegan RoseMarie Fiore 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

BS, Computer Science BS, Biology BS, Marketing BS, Finance AB, Sociology 



289 






290 




Patrick J. Flaherty Colleen M. Flanagan Robert M. Flanagan William J. Flanagan Elaine M. Fleck 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Geology BS, Nursing BS, Marketing AB, Economics BS, Biology 

Finance Political Science 




Francis X. Fleming Adolph S. Flemister Mark F. Flint Brian L. Flynn Colleen A. Flynn 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB, English AB, Psychology AB, Elementary Education AB, Economics BS, Accounting 

Philosophy Philosophy 




291 




Donna J. Foley Edward J. Foley Elizabeth A. Foley James J. Foley Kathleen A. Foley 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Sociology AB, Psychology BS, Biology AB, Psychology AB, Speech Communication 
Economics 




Lisa A. Foley Joseph G. Fontana Michele G. Fontana Michael Fopiano Lisa A. Ford 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School o( Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Sociology BS, Computer Science BS, Marketing BS, Biology AB, Economics 

Finance 





Teresa A. Ford 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Charles E. Fornari 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Kathryn M. Forrest 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Laura J. Fournier 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



Carol 1. Fox 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Nancy M. Fragapane 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



John D. Franchitto 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




David A. Frank 


David A. Franklin 


Anne M. Frasca 


School of Management 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Management 


BS, Finance 


BS, Biology 


BS, Accounting 


Accounting 


Psychology 





























Amy J. Fraser 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Pamela J. Fraser 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Social Science 



Richard E. Frates 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Classical Studies 



Ellen A. Fraulino 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Speech Communication 



Richard G. Frazier 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Markus C. Frey 

School of Management 
BS, Unclassified 



Cheryl A. Frontero 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Lorie Fracasso 

Evening College 
BS, Management 



Kathleen A. Fruin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Computer Science 



Robyn L. Frye 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



293 



David F. Fuller 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Joseph P. Furrier, Jr. 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Deborah L. Fusaro 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Jay A. Gabriel 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Economics 



Jean M. Gaffney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 





Michael R. Gaffney 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Karen L. Gagnon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Patricia M. Gallacher 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Catherine T. Gallagher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Christopher L. Gallagh 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Philosophy 




Jennifer A. Gallagher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Kim M. Gallagher 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Marianne E. Gallagher 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Shelly J. Gallagher 

School of Nursing 
BS. Nursing 




Kevin Shannon and Robert "Doc" Edwards 



294 





Susan Q. Gallagher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Rick Vanderslice 





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Guy Gallello 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Rosalie A. Gallinaro 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mary Catherine Gallivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



MaryAnn Gallivan 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Susan G. Gallagher 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 




Susan E. Gallant 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Marianne Galluzzo 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



1 




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1 


Katherine M. Galvin 


Nora C. Galvin 


Robert V. Ganley 


J. Russell Gannon 


Timothy R. Garahan 


School of Education 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Evening College 


School of Management 


AB, Human Development 


AB, English 


AB, Mathematics 


BS, General Management 


BS, Accounting 






Computer Science 




Economics 



Roland F. Garceau 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Economics 



Armando S. Garcia 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



James A. Gardner 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Anthony C. Garenani 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 




John P. Gargiulo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



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Lori M. Gaston 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Sheila A. Gazzaniga 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Kari A. Gaeick 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Kathleen L. George 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Mathematics 



Anne G. Geoghegan 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Joanne O'Noyan, Mike Dunford, Frank Shannon and John Warren 



296 




Josephine J. Giardiello Patricia A. Gibbons Carrie A. Gibbs Joellen J. Gilbert Nina B. Gilbert 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Computer Science BS, Biology BS, Computer Science AB, English AB, Studio Art 

Finance French 




Richard F. Gilbody Kathleen A. Giles Heather L. Gillespie Catherine E. Gilligan Russell A. Giordano 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Finance AB, History AB, Speech-Theater AB, Sociology BS, Chemistry 

English Economics 



297 



Donna Girard 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Marie Girard 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Stephen E. Giuggio 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Anthony P. Giunta 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Physics 



Edward J. Glackin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 




David Leo Gleason 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Theology 



Carol A. Glionna 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Lynda E. Gloekler 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Patricia E. Glynn 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kevin R. Goffe 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Elaine A. Golden 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



John J. Gonet 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Rosita M. Gonzalez 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 
Spanish 




Kent W.K. Goon 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Donald J. Gordon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mary E. Gorman 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Gregory S. Good 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Janice L. Goolsby 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



^^^^^^^ 
















Nancy S. Gorman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 


Thomas J. Gorman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
English 



298 





Kenneth J. Gosselin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Theology 



Linda A. Gosselin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Michael L. Gosselin 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



M. Gail Gottlieb 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Ann E. Goulart 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Anne Burke, Diane Driscoll and Ann Martin help Paula Dempsey celebrate her birthday. 




Margaret Graczyk 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Henry J. Graham 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Marcy Granata 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Speech Communication 



Julie Granfield 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Edmund W. Granski 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 
Marketing 



299 





Andrew W. Grant 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



Brigid E. Gray 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



John J. Greco 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Liz Burns 



Tracie R. Green 

School of Education 
AB. Elem-Special 
Education 



Elizabeth A. Griffin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mark J. Griffin 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Economics 




Deborah A. Groh 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Betty Gross 

Evening College 
AB, Psychology 



Peter J. Grover 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Craig A. Grube 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Lise A. Guay 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Laura D. Guillemette 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Lynn A. Guimond 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Joanne K. Guinan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Patricia M. Gutierrez 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark P. Hagan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



300 




Keenan A. Hagenburg Ana M. Hagner Cynthia S. Hagoort Lisa A. Hahn Lynn C. Hajek 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

AB, Economics AB, Philosophy AB, Economics BS, Nursing AB, English 
Latin English 




John J. Hall Linda S. Hall Sheila Hall David E. Halter John P. Haltmaier 

School of Management School of Nursing School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Finance BS. Nursing AB, Early Childhood AB, Economics AB, Economics 

Computer Science Philosophy 




301 



Julianne Hanavan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Slavic Studies 



Erwin C. Handley Mary E. Handy 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

BS, Chemistry AB, Elementary Education 



Safiyya J. Haneef 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Timothy T. Hanifin 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 





Christina B. Hanley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Elizabeth C. Hanley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Mark Barrett and Julie Burger at Park Plaza semi-formal. 




Christine A. Hanna 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Siobhan M. Hanna 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Francis M. Hannon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
English 



Therese E. Harney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Romance Language 



Debra M. Harrington 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



302 



Jacqueline H. Hamngton 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Michael J. Hart 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Philosophy 



Daniel J. Hartigan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Lorraine A. Hartmann 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Special Education 



Donna M. Hartnett 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 




Carolyn Duncan and Ten Hegarty 



Laura R. Hasten 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Dennis C. Hatch 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 



Simon Hatinoglou 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 



William F. Harton 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



James J. Hauenstein 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Cathleen M. Havican 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



303 





Rosemary A. Healey Kevin E. Heaney Catherine A. Hebert 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

AB, Psychology AB. Psychology BS. Nursing 

Bernie Kyong 




Barbara D. Heep Colleen M. Heffernan Teri L. Hegarty Rose M. Hendricks Lisa C. Hendrickson 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Germanic Studies BS, Nursing AB, History AB, Economics AB, Spanish 

Speech Communication 




Joseph Henehan Carmen M. Henriquez Michael T. Henry Mindy L. Herman James D. Herschlein 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Accounting AB. Psychology BS. Organizational Studies AB, Art History AB, Political Science 

Political Science 



304 




Rhonda S. Hershman 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Jennifer P. Hess 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Ann L. Hessert 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Speech Communication 





John E. Hickey 

AB, Political Science 
History 



Kevin M. Hicks 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Philosophy 



Sally A. Higgins 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Steve Doyle 




David L. Hill 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Elizabeth M. Hill 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Robert V. Hilmer 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Physics 
Mathematics 



Marina A. Hines 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Geoffrey E. Hobart 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Rhonda J. Hoehn 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Martha H. Hoey 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Richard A. Hoey 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



Donna M. Hofmann 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



John T. Hogan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



305 



Ann Boyd, Adrian Chu and Beth Montanile 




Laura A. Holland 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Special Education 



David W. Holler 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Sandra L. Holmes 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Michele L. Holtsnider 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Cindy A. Hooper 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Marti M. Hopkins 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Oscar Hopkins 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



David C. Horan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Theater 



Jenny Woon Ying Hong 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Diane A. Horgan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



306 




Anita M. Home 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Theater 



Patricia M. Hornyak 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



John F. Horrigan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Carolyn T. House 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



Yi-Hao T. Huang 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Elizabeth T. Huber 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Theology 



Nelson Hum 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Robin M. Humphreys 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




John C. Howard 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 




Barbara L. Hunewill 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Jeffrey W. Hunt 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Mary T. Hunt 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Suzanne R. Hunter 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 
Organizational Studies 



Karen S. Hurd 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Edward J. Hurley 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kevin Sheary takes a breather with 
Robin Sousa at Homecoming Ball. 



307 




James M. Hurley John C. Hurley Patrice M. Hurley Stavros D. latridis Ann Marie Irwin 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Political Science AB, Political Science BS, Accounting AB, Economics AB, Sociology 

English Philosophy 




Sandra L. Jackson Kimberly T. Jacobs Lynne Anne Jacobs Barbara L. Janas Maureen Jeffers 

School of Management School of Education School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences 

BS, Marketing AB, Elem-Special BS, Nursing BS, General Management AB, Philosophy 
Finance Education 



308 





Leander R. Jennings 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Sharon C. Jennings 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Joseph V. Jest 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Patricia Jewkes 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Daniel J. Johnedis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Cynthia L. Johnson 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 



Diane K. Johnson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Ellen A. Johnston 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Sangeeta Jolly 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Marketing 



Barbara A. Jones 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



309 



Katherine E. Jones 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Laurel A. Jones 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Stephen A. Jones 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Jeffrey J. Jordan Russell A. Joyner 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB, Sociology BS, Marketing 







Andrew J. Julian 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Karen K. Kalbacher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Steve M. Kalebic 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Kathy Chen 



* 



Arthur G. Kalil 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Christine M. Kamp 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



David A. Kane 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Philosophy 




Susan A. Kane 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Louis J. Kapperman 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Linda E. Karol 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Mathematics 
Biology 



John G. Kartsounis 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Marketing 



Paul K. Kasianowicz 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



310 



Katharine M. Kasper 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Kenneth E. Kavanagh 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Finance 



Bryan G. Keaney 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Kevin M. Kearney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



MaryBeth C. Kearney 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 





Francis T. Kearns 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Anthony E. Keating 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Kevin J. Kecskes 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 




Christopher G. Keefe 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Chris Meriam 



Joan M. Keefe 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Lynne E. Keegan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Gerald J. Keeler 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Physics 
Mathematics 



Ellen V. Keenan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Linda J. Kelleher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



Traugott F. Keller 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Psychology 



John J. Kelley 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



John W. Kelley 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Karen A. Kelley 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 





MaryLou Kelley Alison J. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

AB, Economics AB, Human Development 




Nancy Chaplick 



312 




Marianne Kelly 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Mary M. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Michael R. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Psychology 




Linda Gosselin 



Peter E. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Philosophy 



Richard B. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Vincent K. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Political Science 





Christine A. Kennedy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



James P. Kennedy 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kathleen Kennedy 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Lisa J. Kennedy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



James E. Kenney 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Raymond J. Kenney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Cyndi Bigelow 



313 





Robin A. Kichar 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



Cheryl M. Kidd 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kathleen Kiely 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Leo M. Kiernan 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 



Kathleen L. Kiley 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 




Jack Powers 



Timothy J. King 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Anthony R. Kinsley 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Lauren A. Kintner 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



314 



Edward J. Kirk 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



Neil J. Kirk 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Steven G. Kirk 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Timothy J. Kleczka 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Psychology 




Linda K. Klein 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Mathematics 
Physics 



Zofia M. Klun 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 
Organizational Studies 




Lesliann Knight 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Sociology 




Kelly A. Kober 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Lucille R. Kooyoomjian 

Evening College 
BS, Accounting 



Kathleen Kopping 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary M. Kornacki 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 



Brian E. Koscher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 













f 






^^^^^^^ 















Thalia M. Kostandin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Joseph G. Koury 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Jane M. Kraffmiller 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Sally S. Krause 

School of Education 
AB, Secondary Education 
English 



Done A. Krawiec 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Joseph C. Kropf 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Mark D. Krupkowski 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Rober V. Kruppa 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Marina Koutoukis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



Louis Kouvaris 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 







Gary S. Kowalski 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




\ iv 



316 




Laurene A. Kucklinca 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robert S. Kuehl 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



David G. Kujanpaa 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Susan Kurker 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Edmund Ku/an 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 




Kevin P. Kwok 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Bernard L. Kyong 

School of Managemenl 
BS, Finance 



Paul J. Labelle 

School of Managemenl 
BS, Accounting 



Thomas E. Lablue 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Joan M. Lacava 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 





Christine D. Lafleur 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Francis P. Lahey 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Karen M. Lafond 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Jeanne Lahiff 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
History 



317 




Patricia H. Lamarche 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Mathematics 



Lisa S. Lamparelli 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Gregory W. Lane 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Peter F. Lane 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



George W. Lang 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Nancy P. Lange 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Susan M. Lanseigne 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Russian 



Steven A. Lapierre 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Susan M. Lapierre 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Diane M. Laporta 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



318 





A 




Eugene F. Lara 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Francis E. Larkin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mary J. Larkin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Economics 



Irene M. Larocca 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kathryn M. Larson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




James J. Lassiter 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Robert H. Lavallee 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Gerard P. Lavatori 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



Jay Lavroff 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Janet M. Lawler 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Spanish 




Eileen M. Lawlor 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Mark D. Lawton 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
General Management 



Clifford T. Leach 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



James J. Leach 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Daniel P. Leahy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
Theology 




William S. Lea man 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 




Joan M. Leary 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Michele A. Leclerc 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Heather K. Leavesley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Kenneth M. Leclair 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Economics 




Cynthia L. Leggett 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Spanish 



Katherine M. Lekas 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 





Peter J. Lemonias 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Raymond Leone 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Ann C. Lesinski 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brian J. Lessard 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Philosophy 



Helen M. Leung 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Donna S. Levin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Donna D. Levy 

Evening College 
AB, History 



Mara S. Levy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Melissa M. Lewis 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Robert J. Lewis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



320 



4 




Denise M. Lindquist 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Richard J. Lindquist 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Brenda J. Lipari 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Justyna Lipinska 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



William O. Lippman 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Peter T. Lipsky 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Medea P. Littlefield 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Ya-Shih Liu 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Mathematics 



Karen M. Livesey 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



William Lo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Kathryn M. Loftus 

Arts & Sciences 
Economics 



Jean M. Lohrer 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Frank A. Lombardi 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Sociology 



Bernadette Lombardo 

School of Education 

AB, Sociology 
Human Development 



Suzanne M. Long 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Thomas J. Long 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



321 




Lisa M. Longo 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Timothy J. Looney 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Scott P. Lopez 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, History 
Political Science 



Ann M. Loscocco 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Romance Languages 



Marie J. Lowrie 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 





Grisel G. Lozano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



Marc B. Lucier 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 



Cathy A. Ludlum 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Leah A. Luhr 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Theology 
Philosophy 



Barry P. Lyden 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Joseph F. Lydon 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Susan P. Lydon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



Catherine T. Lykes 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 
English 



Brian A. Lynch 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Eileen T. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



Ml 

A 1 




Janice M. Lynch 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 
Alternative Environment 



Patricia M. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Psychology 



Jane E. Lyons 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Mary C. Lyons 

School of Education 
AB, Secondary Education 
Mathematics 



David E. MacClymont 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



322 




Cathryn C. MacDonald Joanne M. MacHado Thomas F. Macina Monica M. Maclsaac Joice M. Mack 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication BS, Biology AB, English BS, Biology AB, Psychology 

Economics Economics 




Robert W. Mack Christine M. MacKey Maria B. MacLellan Scott C. MacLeod Suzanne Macomber 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Education 

AB, History AB, Political Science BS, Nursing AB, History AB, Elementary Education 

Speech Communication Human Development 




Monica O'Connor and John Flynn at Homecoming Ball. 



323 




Robert J. Maher 

Evening College 
AB, Economics 



Edmund J. Mahoney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



John A. Mahoney 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Kelly J. Mahoney 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Maureen A. Mahoney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 




Paul J. Mahoney 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Susan E. Makey 

School of Management 
BS, Organizational Studies 



Karen K. Malloy 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Maryellen Malone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



Alice S.M. Man 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



324 




Meri-Ellen Manchester 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Michael A. Mancini 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Speech Communication 



Robert D. Mancuso 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Rosalind Mandine 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Lon P. Manfredi 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 





Amy E. Mann 

School of Education 

AB, English 
Secondary Education 



Joseph T. Manning 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



John J. Mannion 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 






Jessica Mansell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



John A. Marcelynas 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Valentino P. Marchione 

Arts, & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Michelle M. Marcotte 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



Gregory A. Marderosian 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Otto R. Marenholz 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Linda L. Margosian 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Edward Marianacci, Jr. 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



325 




Nicholas P. Mariano Ellen L. Marino Janet L. Marino Paul Marino Paul Marinucci 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Evening College 

AB, Political Science AB, English BS, Marketing AB, Economics BS, Management 

Political Science 




Michelle A. Marlowe Lisa C. Marooney Nancy J. Marshall Roberta Y. Martignetti Anne M. Martin 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Psychology AB, Studio Art AB, Political Science AB, Political Science BS, Chemistry 

English 




Jill A. Martin Margaret S. Martin Marybeth Martin William F. Martin William R. Martin 

School of Nursing School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

BS, Nursing AB, Elementary Education AB, English BS, Marketing BS, Marketing 

Spanish 




Elizabeth A. Martinez William V. Martinez Donna A. Martirano Elizabeth M. Mascolo James M. Massa 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

AB, Mathematics BS, Biology BS, Finance AB, Human Development AB, Theology 

History 



326 




Gregory T. Masterson Cristina Matera Florence K. Matthews Salvatore L. Mauro Anne M. Maxwell 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School o( Education School of Management Arts & Sciences 

BS, Computer Science BS, Biology AB, Elementary Education BS, Accounting AB, English 




AB, English AB, Human Development 

Dave Conti 




William A. McAdoo Mary A. McAleer Margaret M. McAteer Brian R. McCann Diane L. McCarron 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication AB, English BS, Nursing BS, Finance AB, French 

Speech Communication 



327 




James M. McCarthy Julie A. McCarthy Lawrence P. McCarthy Marie L. McCarthy Michael F. McCarthy 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

BS, Biology BS, Marketing AB, Economics AB, Speech Communication BS, Accounting 

Organizational Studies 




Christopher G. McCourt Theresa M. McCue Charles B. McCullagh Kathline A. McDermott Mark C. McDermott 

School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Marketing BS, Finance BS, Marketing AB, Speech Communication AB, Political Science 

Accounting English 




Thomas M. McDermott 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Finance 



Kevin C. McDonald 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Mathematics 
Biology 




Gary McDonough 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Diane Pires 



Jeanne M. McDonough 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Lisa M. McDonough 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Edward F. McGourty 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mary A. McDonough 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Regina M. McEhvain 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Psychology 



Cornelia M. McEheaney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Poltiical Science 



Kathryn A. McGovern 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brian E. McGrath 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Theresa L. McGraw 

Arts & Sciences Ab, 
Economics 



Karen M. McGillivray 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Ellen M. McGuire 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



329 




Patricia A. McGuire 

School of Education 
AB, Secondary Education 
History 



Christopher M. McHugh 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Marie J. Mclntyre 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



William K. McKeever 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Theology 



Patrice M. McKenney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Kathleen M. McKiernan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Maureen R. McKinnon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Ann M. McKniff 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Nancy C. McKenna 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 




Maureen F. McKone 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Aubrey McKoy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Lisa A. McLaughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Elizabeth K. McLaughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



330 




Patricia C. McLaughlin Maura A. McLaughlin Michael F. McLaughlin Kris A. McLoughlin Mary T. McLoughlin 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Education 

AB, French BS, Accounting AB, Economics BS, Nursing AB, Human Development 




Colleen C. McMahon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Elise N. McMahon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Jeffrey F. McMahon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Speech Communication 



|Hin§ 


1 it 
.A 1 






Karen E. McMahon 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Chris A. McManus 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



331 




BS, Computer Science 



Dennis Hatch, Dan Carew and Dave DeDonato 




Louis M. McMenamy Dawn E. McNair Maryjean F. McNally Anne E. McNamara Henry J. McNamara 

School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

BS, Marketing AB, Elementary Education AB, Romance Language AB, Sociology BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 




Stephen J. McNamara Christine McNeill Carole E. McNulty Kevin T. McNulty Rowena C. McNulty 

School of Education School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education 

AB, Elementary Education BS, Nursing AB, English BS, Accounting AB, Elementary Education 



332 




nrr 



(I 





Christopher M. Meagher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Sharon M. Meagher 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
Sociology 




Barbara A. Melanson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Emilio M. Melchionna 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Robert P. Melendy 



Jean Robbins 






BS, Organizational Studies 
Marketing 


















I ' M 




ir _ 





Nancy E. Melia 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Ron B. Melillo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Studio Art 



Barbara L. Mello 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary E. Melloni 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Allison J. Melville 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Margaret A. Memmolo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



333 



Toni A. Meniz 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
English 



Andrew J. Mente 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Christopher M. Meriam 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Susan L. Merola 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Italian 



Pamela A. Meszaros 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Charles G. Meys 

Evening College 
AB, History 



Charles J. Miksis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Cheryl Collucci Milano 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Mark A. Milano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Theology 



Deborah Miles 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Diane T. Miller 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



Donald A. Miller 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Laurence S. Miller 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



, 3 



Michael C. Miller 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Nancy L. Miller 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Psychology 



f 




Raymond R. Miller 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Regina M. Miller 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Charles C. Mills 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Lauren A. Mineo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Robert M. Misdom 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 




Robert G. Mitchell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
English 



Richard S. Miyara 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Stephanie Moalli 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Ellen E. Modica 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Sharon C. Molloy 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nurisng 




Elizabeth J. Montanile 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Spanish 



Lisa A. Montebianchi 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Aurienne A. Monty 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Darrell Mook 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Kevin P. Mooney 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



335 








Hi 

!i 1 


1 




Margaret S. Moore 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Charles V. Moran 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Theology 
Philosophy 



James F. Moran 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 





William A. Morehouse 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Mary A. Moreland 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Marianne Morelli 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Judy Whidden 




James F. Morgan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Eileen P. Moriarty 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Catherine A. Morley 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Donna A. Morley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Margaret J. Mortell 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Richard A. Moschella 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Lisa A. Morton 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Peter J. Moynihan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
English 



Wayne E. Mozer 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Maureen A. Muckian 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



336 




Maria M. Mudd 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Musabwase Mugemana 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




David B. Mulhane 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Janet M. Mullen 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Wai L. Alice Mui 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



§ 



Marion E. Mullen 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Carolyn A. Muir 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Kevin G. Mulcahy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Mary M. Mullen 

School of Management 
BS 



Patricia A. Mullin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Thomas B. Mulvehill 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Physics 
Mathematics 



Kevin H. Murph 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Abigail M. Murphy 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Ann P. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
Speech Communication 



Andy Quintiliani 



337 




Francis M. Murphy James F. Murphy John F. Murphy Joseph D. Murphy Kenneth J. Murphy 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Economics AB, Economics AB, Psychology AB, English BS, Biology 

Finance Philosophy Mathematics 




Madeleine S. Murphy Mark R. Murphy Maryellen Murphy Maryellen P. Murphy Maureen K. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB, English BS, Accounting AB, Economics AB, Speech Communication BS, Computer Science 

Psychology General Mgmt English 



338 




Anne K. Murray Christopher F. Murray Katherine B. Murray Laura E. Murray Mary C. Murray 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts and Sciences 

BS, Accounting BS, Computer Science AB, Political Science AB, Psychology AB, History 

Computer Science General Mgmt Speech Communication 




Margot E. Murray Esther A. Muscari Lisa A. Mushey Lynn A. Musso Kirk M. Nahabedian 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

AB, History BS, Nursing AB, Human Development AB, Political Science BS, General Management 




Steven P. Nathan Ned R. Nazzaro Joseph B. Nebel, Jr. Karen A. Nelson Michele L. Newman 

School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts and Sciences 

AB, Human Developemnt AB, Economics BS, Finance BS, Marketing AB, Romance Languages 

French 



339 




Paul T. Ng 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Francis R. Nicoll 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Psychology 



Joseph M. Nissi 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 
English 



Peter Vinh Quang Ngo 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Jane A. Nile 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Carmela R. Nizza 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



i v ri 



Michael A. Nogas 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Susan M. Nicholson 

School of Arts and Sciences 
AB, English 













r . ; 1 





William N. Nickas 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Peter Nicolas 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Economics 




Lori A. Nollet 

Arts & Sciences 
BA, Speech Communication 
Philosophy 



Gerald P. Noone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Patricia A. Norton 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Thomas F. Norton 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Finance 



340 




David Peters 



Amelia W. Nunn 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Paul H. Nugent 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 




Karen E. Oberg 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Barbara C. O'Brien 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Bernadette M. O'Brien 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Mary K. Nutt 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Speech Theater 




Carol A. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




David J. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Theater 



Edward J. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Political Science 



Kathleen O'Brien 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark J. O'Brien 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Timothy P. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



341 



Mary E. O'Byrne 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Marianne O'Callaghan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brian A. O'Connell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patricia M. O'Connell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Ann O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




Ellen P. O'Connor 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




John D. O'Connor 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Finance 




Hany Tock and Ray Conner 




Jon L. O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
History 



Lawrence C. O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



ML 



Marc T. O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Monica M. O'Connor 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary-Special 
Education 



Robert C. O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



342 




Grace T. O'Donnell 

School of Management 
BS, Organizational Studies 



iX3 



Margaret M. O'Donnell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 




Denise L. O'Donovan 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 








; \ 





William M. O'Dwyer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Rochelle M. O'Gorman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Anne C. O'Grady 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Traug Keller 



Patricia O'Hagan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Edward J. O'Hara 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Martin T. O'Hea 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mary A. O'Keeffe 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Constance A. O'Leary 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Virginia M. O'Leary 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Speech Science 



John Olerio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Political Science 



Albert R. O'Neal 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 





Thomas E. O'Keefe 

Evening College 
BS, Accounting 




Anne C. O'Neil 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



343 





Kathleen M. O'Neill Mary E. O'Neill Michael D. O'Neill James K. O'Rourke Brian C. O'Shaughnessy 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Management School of Education 

AB, Economics BS, Marketing BS, Marketing BS, Accounting AB, Human Development 

Finance English 




Colleen J. O'Sullivan Eileen F. O'Sullivan Thomas J. O'Toole James A. Odian Sherry R. Olin 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

AB, Speech Communication BS, Nursing AB, English BS, Computer Science BS, Accounting 

Organizational Studies 



344 




Priscilla T. Oliphant 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 
Marketing 



Judy L. Olivero 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Raymond J. Omerza 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Ernest V. Ostic 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Russian 



Lisa A. Oteri 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 




Wendy E. Owens 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Kathleen M. Pacious 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Gerard J. Paglia 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Joanne E. Pagliarulo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Michael E. Paiva 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Gaetano Paladino 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Ruth H. Palan 

School of Nursing 
BS: Nursing 



David J. Paliotti 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Mariorie A. Pallone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Ann M. Palopoli 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Cathryn L. Palumbo 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Anastasia E. Papaefthemiou 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Diane M. Paradis 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Susan M. Paragona 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Anthony J. Parente 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Computer Science 



345 



Hyun-Sook Park 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Julie M. Parker 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Vanessa C. Parks 

Arts & Sciences AB, Speech 
Communication 
Political Science 



Donna A. Parlengas 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Marlene Parrella 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Robert D. Patch 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



John F. Pazdziora 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Amy M. Pate 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




J. Albert Pazos 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 



Anabelle Pazos 

Evening College 
BS, Management 




Bruce A. Pearl 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Vincent R. Patrone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Timothy W. Paul 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Speech Communication 



Shawn D. Payne 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Bob Lewis 





Michael A. Pease 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Philosophy 



4 



Michelle S. Peel 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary 
Education 




Patricia Mahan 



Stephanie Peepas 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Evelyn A. Pennacchio 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Mathematics 




Lori A. Penniman 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Carolyn M. Pepi 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark A. Perdigao 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Edward F. Pereira 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Alberto Perez 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Sociology 




Andres J. Perez 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Economics 



Irene Perez 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Ruperto M. Perez 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Theology 



Renee A. Perigaut 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kathleen M. Perra 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



347 




Michele S. Perri 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Jane M. Perry 

School of Education 
AB, Elem. Special 
Education 



David W. Peters 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Marybeth A. Petri 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



William M. Petti 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Finance 




Therese C. Petto 

Evening College 
AB, French 



Lorraine A. Philbin 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mary A. Phillips 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Virginia L. Phillips 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Marc A. Pinard 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
English 





John R. Pinnock 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Barbara J. Pion 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Alexandra Piotrowski 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 
Organizational Studies 




A 




Joe Jest 



Diane L. Pires 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Carolyn Pistocchi 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Kathleen A. Pistocco 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 



348 




Michael J. Piti 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



Christopher J. Pittinger 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



Pamela L. Piatt 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Steven H. Plausteiner 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Jennifer A. Pline 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 




Stacey Gallagher and William Evers 



Ann A. Podesta 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Sheila M. Poirier 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



Debra D. Poisson 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 



Christine A. Pokrzyk 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 
Organizational Studies 



Judith A. Pollock 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



William J. Polvino 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



349 



Edwin C. Pomeroy 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Accounting 



Ellen M. Poorten 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Finance 



Daniel W. Portanova 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Steven W. Pottier 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Eugene W. Pourbaix 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Denise M. Prenosil 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Marketing 



Lauren M. Prescott 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Constance M. Prestera 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Judith F. Preston 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Michelle D. Provost 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




James M. Pruss 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Accounting 



Faith A. Prybylo 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Patricia L. Pryor 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Jennifer E. Puleo 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



John K. Punzak 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Pamela J. Purcell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Sue Reed & Janice Goolsby 



350 




Christine M. Putnam 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Collen S. Quan 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Sally A. Quick 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Colleen M. Quinlivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Peter J. Quinn 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 





Thomas F. Quinn 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Political Science 



Andrew J. Quintiliani 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Val Marchione 



Ann M. Rabel 

School of Management 
BS 



Demetra M. Rabiecki 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Olga E. Rabionet 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Nicholas H. Racanelli 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Maria Ragone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 



John A. Ragucci 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Patricia M. Ramsey 

Arts & Science 
AB, Biology 



351 




Mark Donadio, Jim Hauenstein and Joe Nebel 




Maureen F. Randall 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Holly R. Rao 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Julie A. Rao 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Ralph J. Rapetski 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 
Accounting 




William A. Rasmussen 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Theology 



i 



Andre C.G. Raspanti 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Catherine E. Rast 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brenda L. Rastallis 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Elem-Special Education 



Jonathan M. Rather 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Patricia J. Raube 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



352 





ML 






1 




Jean E. Ray 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 



John A. Ray 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Carolynne M. Raycroft 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Special Education 




Larry Serven 



Dawn M. Raymond 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark L. Reardon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Political Science 



Patrick J. Reardon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Ellen K. Recko 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Indep. Computer 
Science 



Jerrie L. Redding 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Brendan T. Redmond 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
History 



Kathleen A. Redmond 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Theology 
Sociology 



Kerin L. Redmond 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Michael J. Redmond 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Catherine A. Reed 

Evening College 
BS, General Management 



Glenn P. Reed 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Susan M. Reed 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Dale F. Reese 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



353 




Naomi Regan 

Evening College 
BS, Computer Programming 



Peter B. Regan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Andrea J. Regina 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Studio Art 




Use Ann Guay 



Patrick J. Reidy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Elizabeth K. Reilly 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Organizational Studies 



Nancy L. Repa 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Cheryl A. Reilly 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nurisng 




Paul A. Reynolds 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Mark P. Remigio 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Heidi B. Reslow 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 




Stephen H. Reynolds 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



354 




AB, English AB, Political Science AB, Speech Communication 

Valerie Archetto and Tony Featherston 




John M. Riley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Marylouise Riley 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Anthony F. Rinaldi 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Nancy A. Rine 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
History 



Janice V. Rizzo 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Joan E. Robbins 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 



Richard H. Robbins 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Spanish 



Giselle M. Roberge 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Spanish 



Stephen R. Rivais 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Russell Roberts 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



355 




Richard A. Robichaud 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



James P. Roche 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Mathematics 



Paul E. Roche 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mark S. Robinson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Marianne I. Roche 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 














■ # I 


Pasquale M. Rocco 


Donald F. Roche, Jr. 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


BS, Biology 


AB, History 




John Gargiulo 





m 1 





m 9 



Kim M. Rodrigues 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Lynn M. Rodstrom 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Pamela B. Roes 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Philosophy 



Carl G. Rollins 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 
Economics 



356 




Ruth A. Rosley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Dana F. Ross Kimberle M. Rosse Gregory P. Rossi Peter N. Rossi 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

BS, Nursing AB, Mathematics AB, Psychology BS, General Management 





Cynthia A. Rothwell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Edward J. Rovegno 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Bruce A. Rovner 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Suzanne E. Roy 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Susan T. Royal 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Robert M. Ruderman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Lisa A. Kuffino 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Sharon K. Ruel 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Brian J. Rull 

School of Management 
BS 




Laura Valerio 




Karen E. Russell 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Spanish 



Martin J. Rust 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Italian 



Susan M. Rutter 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Edward J. Rutyna 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
Economics 



David P. Ryan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



358 




Dean W. Ryan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Russell G. Ryan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 



Susan M. Ryan 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Susanne M. Ryan 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 
Computer Science 



Tracy E. Ryan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
French 




Mark Reardon 




W. Coley Rybicki 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Jean R. Sabatino 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Carol J. Sabik 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Maria T. Sacco 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mark A. Sacco 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Philosophy 



359 



Anna M. Saccone 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Chemistry 



Deborah Ann Sachs 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Lynn E. Sadowski 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
English 



Michael P. Saitas 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



James C. Salemis 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Thomas A. Salemy 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Myra Sallet 

Evening College 
BS, Accounting 



Carolyn R. Sampson 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Gary E. Sampson 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Yvonne M. Sandi 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Economics 



360 




Scott S. Sandvos 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Maria C. Santaniello 

Evening College 
BS, Accounting 



Robert R. Santangelo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patricia B. Santelle 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Anthony L. Santilli 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Amelia M. Santos 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Diane M. Sarno 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Richard J. Sasso 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Scott W. Sassone 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Elizabeth M. Sauer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Melanie A. Sauer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Susan J. Savoy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Richard A. Sawin 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Sociology 



Ralph T. Scaduto 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Susan M. Scanlan 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 
Sociology 




Debra J. Scanlon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Leslie D. Schaenman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Steven D. Scherwatzky 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Philip W. Schiller 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Leo J. Schipellite 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



361 



Daria Venezia and Gary McDonough 




Stephen R. Schlegel 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Economics 




Susan M. Schmitt 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



Brenda L. Schleis 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Mathematics 



John C. Schlesinger 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Craig J. Schmidt 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



David E. Schmidt 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Computer Science 




Gretchen M. Schmitz 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Janet L. Schneider 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Kurt E. Schneider 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Speech Communication 



William M. Schopperle 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Economics 




363 





Robert J. Shanfield 

Arts & Sciences 
AB. Economics 



Francis A. Shannon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Romance Language 
Economics 



Kathleen Shannon 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kevin P. Shannon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
History 



Marybeth Shannon 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



364 




Jay Shumen and George Colwell 



Cathleen M. Shea 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Bea Solis and Lon Manfredi dance at the Duchesne dorm reunion, as Peter Kelly 
looks on. 



Thomas J. Shea 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 




1 


♦9- 




*% 

V i 



Kevin M. Sheary 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



John M. Sheehan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Speech Communication 



Kevin P. Sheehan 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Laureanne Sheehy 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Donna M. Shea 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Timothy J. Shea 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Philosophy 




Brian E. Sheridan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



365 




Mary Elise Sherry 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Alexandra E. Shields 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Theology 



Maureen T. Shields 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



John J. Shimek 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
English 



Charles J. Shimkus 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Marcia J. Shimone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Timothy J. Shine 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Richard R. Shrigley 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



AB. 



Eric M. Shulman 

Arts & Sciences 
Speech Communication 



Steven H. Shulman 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



\ 









9 ' ^5 








1 & „ - i'-j, flJS 




■ML 








Jay A. Shuman 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 


Alicia B. Sillars 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 


Jerald Silvia 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 


Pr J 

HL ' m 




■ ^ " ■ 
Ha WU 


B 










Marylou Simmons 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 


John T. Simoneau 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 


Edward G. Simonetti 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



J 




Elizabeth L. Simpson 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Charles A. Single 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 
English 



Joyce Siogros 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Greek 



Elaine M. Slathe 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 



John P. Slattery 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
English 




Michelle Marlowe and Connie O'Leary 




Mary P. Slattery 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Thomas P. Sloan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Finance 



Jerome L. Smith, III 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Ann M. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Elizabeth K. Smith 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



367 




Frederick D. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Jeffrey G. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Karen Smith 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kathleen A. Smith 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kelly K. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Theater 




Laurel W. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
Theater 



Leo J. Smith 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



William P. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Matthew M. Smotzer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
English 



Francis M. Smyth 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 
Political Science English 




Cheryl M. Snyder 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Beatrice E. Solis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB,- History 



Joseph G. Somers 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Michael J. Sonier 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 



Joseph P. Sontich 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 




Lauri Ann Soprano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



John T. Sorensen 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Rosemarie Souls 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kimberly A. Sovinski 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Joseph P. Spada 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
History 



368 



Theresa Spann 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



f 



Gregory A. Spano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 




Edward J. Spellman 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Elisa M. Speranza 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Margaret E. Spero 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 





Eileen E. Splaine 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Tracy A. Sproul 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



^^^^^^^^^ 









Mary A. Stamm 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Barbara W. Stamos 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 
Computer Science 



Matthew J. Stanton 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Cynthia M. Steeves 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Romance Languages 



Jill E. Stein 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Lisa M. Stepanski 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Anthony D. Stewart 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



369 



Gregory M. Stone Edward B. Storey Greg S. Storr Donna M. Stracqualursi 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, History BS, Organizational Studies AB, Speech Communication AB, Economics 



Stephanie L. Strange 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Amy L. Strauss John S. Strickland Carolyn J. Stritt Barbara A. Suglia Jane M. Sulick 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

AB, Spanish BS, Accounting AB, Political Science AB, Economics AB, Elem-Special 

Education 







Julie E. Sullivan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Charlie Brennan 



Lianne Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Kelley P. Sullivan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Mary D. Sullivan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 





Maureen A. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



George A. Surabian 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Michael A. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 




David E. Surprenant 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Regina Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 
History 



Gisele M. Sutherland 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, French 
Speech Communication 



Susan M. Sullivan 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Cheryl A. Sweeney 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Walter J. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Patricia L. Sweeney 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



371 





Terence J. Sweeney 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Richard P. Syretz 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 
Finance 




Suzanne Roy 



Ann E. Szwarc 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Jacqueline Tablada 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Special Education 




Elisabeth L. Talbot 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Tracey J. Talentino 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



^^^^^^^^ 



Judith M. Tambascio 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mark Tarini 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



V 



James J. Taylor 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Rosanna M. Taormina 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Marlene A. Tarczynski 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Anne E. Teare 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Anne E. Tessier 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Peter Theoharidis 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



372 




Kurt B. Therrien Gary R. Thill Doreen M. Thomas Matthew J. Thomas Andrew K. Thompson 

School of Management School of Management School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management 

BS, Accounting BS, Marketing BS, Nursing AB, Political Science BS, Computer Science 

Economics 




Keren B. Tilden Sandra M. Timpani Philip M. Todisco Deborah A. Tomalis Kathleen F. Tomaselli 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Nursing 

BS, Accounting AB, Spanish BS, Economics BS, Finance BS, Nursing 

Computer Science Marketing 



373 




Amy E. Toole Maureen A. Toomey Heriberto Torres Richard J. Torres Nancy C. Toscano 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

AB, English AB, Elen-Special BS, Accounting BS, Finance AB, Political Science 

Education 




Donna L. Tosi Carl Toumayan Geoff S. Townsend Susan M. Tracy Ellen L. Travers 

School of Education School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education 

AB, Elementary Education BS, Finance BS, Economics AB, Political Science AB, Elementary Education 

Computer Science Early Childhood 



374 



Jim McKay 





Barbara T. Triggs 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
English 




Kathleen H. Troiano 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Daniel W. Trone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Philosophy 



Stephanie Trotta 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Sociology 




Androniki M. Tsairis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Martha C. Turner 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Michael R. Turner 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Sharon M. Turner 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kathleen M. Twohig 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Psychology 



Patricia A. Twomey 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Cynthia C. Uhron 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
French 



375 





Anthony J. Vaccaro 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Spanish 



Carol L. Vadimsky 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Cheryl A. Valente 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 
Special Education 



Maria Valente 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Laura L. Valeric 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 




John B. Valpey 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Michael R. Van Auken 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Peter C. Van Hecke 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Laura E. Van Riper 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Maryjane Van Vechten 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 





Robert T. Vanasse 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Susan B. Vanbaalen 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 
Alternate Environment 



Eddie Foley 



Steven M. Vanfossan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Economics 



Diana S. Vanvliet 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Richard R. Vanderslice 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Holli P. Vara 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Speech Communication 



376 



Jane Fisher, Barbara Mello and Jane Lyons 




Anthony C. Varano 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Frank T. Varinos 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



David A. Vaughan 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Janet M. Vaughan 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Alina Vazquez 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 





Elizabeth A. Veix 

School of Education 
AB, Secondary Education 
English 



Carlos M. Velez 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Gabriel J. Velez 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Daria A. Venezia 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mark A. Venezia 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



377 



Carole A. Ventetuolo 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Steven J. Verfaille 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Psychology 
Biology 



Angela M. Vieira 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Catherine R. Vincelette 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Deborah A. Viret 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Joseph P. Vitale 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Peter Connolly 




John R. Viviani 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



John J. Volante 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Tracy A. Vorel 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Christopher M. Vossler 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Susan M. Vranich 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Psychology 




John G. Wade 

Arts & Sciences 
BS. Chemistry 



Paul N. Wageman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Dennis P. Waggoner 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Philosophy 



Elizabeth A. Walker 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Economics 



John P. Walker 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



378 




Nanci M. Walker Sandra E. Walker Bernadette Ann Wall Karen L. Wall Mary Ann Wall 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

AB, English AB, Elementary Education AB, French BS, Finance AB, English 

French 




Michael Walsh Neil A. Walsh Patrick Walsh 

Judy Olivero Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, Political Science AB, History AB, Political Science 

History 




Wendy L. Walsh Ann R. Walter Constance L. Ward Debra A. Ward Ellen Ward 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences Evening College 

BS, Marketing AB, English AB, Elementary Education BS, Biology AB, English 



379 



Linda A. Wardle 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



James S. Waring 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



John T. Warren 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Annette M. Waskiewicz 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 
Economics 



Catherine S. Wassel 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 
English 




Donna S. Waters 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Brenda Lipari 




Susan M. Wattendorf 

School of Education 
AB, Elem-Special 
Education 



Paul O. Webber, III 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Robert A. Weber 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Computer Science 



Jacqueline M. Webley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Dorothy M. Webman 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 
Psychology 



380 




Dianne M. Wegiel 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Scott A. Wegryn 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



James J. Weinberg 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Maureen A. Welch 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mary G. Wells 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Donna Dabrieo 




Paul J. West 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Michiel Westerkamp 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Mathematics 




Richard G. Whalen 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Ellen P. Whalley 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
French 



Dorothy L. Wheat 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Craig L. Wheeler 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Tara A. Whelan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



381 





382 



Janine Bassi 




Brooke M. Willis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Andrea S. Willson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Anne V. Wilson 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Jeanne N. Wilson 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 







f 





Keith Wind 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 
Philosophy 



Karen J. Wilson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Jane Winsmann 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Kerri A. Wilson 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Stephen S. Wilson 

Arts & Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 



Carol Wisnom 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Janet Wong 

School of Education 

AB, Sociology 
Human Development 



Robert L. Winard 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Lillian L. Wong 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



383 



Deborah V. Wood 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 
Organizational Studies 




Kathleen M. Wood 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Keith C. Wood 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Dorothy W. Woodward 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




James E. Woulfe 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, English 
Geology 




Kathleen S. Woung 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Biology 



Thomas E. Wright 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Peter M. Wuertz 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Christine Yee 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Clarence W. Yiu 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Karen A. Young 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lenda D. Young 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Andrew Yung 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 
Marketing 



Karen C. Zaccone 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Nestor B. Zapata 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mary C. Zaylor 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 
Organizational Studies 



Helene M. Zazulak 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Lisa M. Zokas 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Mathematics 



Lisa E. Zamansky 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 
Sociology 




Aimee G. Zupko 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



384 



In Memoriam 



Eternal rest grant unto them, O Lord, And let perpetual light 

shine upon them. 




Jeffrey Lee Saunders 

Class of 1982 
Arts and Sciences 
Stockbridge, Massachusetts 



He achieved so much in a life so short. His 
memory is cherished by the friends who knew 
him best and by his family who loved him most. 



Jeffrey Lee Saunders 
April 22, 1960 — August 24, 1980 




Judith A. Raftery 

Class of 1982 
Arts and Sciences 
Holyoke, Massachusetts 



"It's great being back here at B.C. and seeing old 
friends. I belong here!" — Judy Raftery, one year 
before her death after a battle with Cancer. 



When you part from your friends, you grieve 
not; For that which you love most in them may 
be clearer in their absence, as the mountain to 
the climber is clearer from the plain. 

— Kahlil Gibran, The Prophet 



Judith A. Raftery 
November 21, 1960-August 15, 1981 



385 




396 



Looking Back . . . 
As the academic year draws to a 
close we cannot help but look 
back. To look back at events of 
the past year and events of the 
past four years. Not every event 
can be recorded, yet throughout 
this annual an attempt has been 
made to jog memories; to 
retrace steps. In concluding, Sub 
Turri looks back at memories, at 
events and people of local and 
national importance who left an 
impact. Boston College is a 
community. But it exists within 
an even larger one. While many 
physically leave Chestnut Hill, 
the memories will never be left 

behind. 



Looking Back . . . the World 




Dubbed the "Wedding 
of the century". On July 
29, 1981 Lady Di 
married Crown Prince 
Charles of England, 
amidst the fantasy and 
pagentry reserved for 
royalty. 



Buttons, thread and stuffing, the fixing of America's favorite gang: the 
Muppetts. Stars of stage, screen and T.V. 





The first space shuttle Columbia was 
successful in her take off, 36 orbits, 
and safe landing in April, 1981. 



Lech Walesa continues to boldly lead the 10 million 
member independent union Solidarity. 



On November 29, 1981, the world was stunned by 
tragedy. Actress Natalie Wood, once a legend in 
her own time, now a memory in our minds. 




Adventure is back; and Tfarrison Ford brought it with 
his portrayal of archeologist Indiana Jones in "Raiders 
of the Lost Ark". //I \ \ \V \ \ I 





A sensation in jeans .16 year old Brooke Shields. 



On October 6, 1981 Egyptian President Anwar el Sadat was gunned down by 
Moslem fundamentalists. 



401 



Looking Back . . . the Media 



Wand's Tragedy: When MfllltPr'C di..i.tu..... 

srute Force Tookoyer__ wiiitcr © Black Teenager 

HeaUV TO 1 1 Without Jobs 

**S% Hi US. Troops Out of Europe? Time Bomb for u.! 
-,,lto * J,A 



Security 

SADAT 



Tax Cuts. 



Frye? 





"Don't 






YOUR CAREER ASPIRATIONS 




DRASTIC DIETS: 

ARE THEY SAFES 
DOTHEY WORKS 

The Kremlin Loses Its No. 2 Figure 
Plague o g nerV Q US V^orld 

rWf fW( STARTS 




HERE 



In Ira 11 
the Terror 
Continues 




To Save El Salvador 



Ralph Lauren. 



Looking Back Sub Turri 

The Few and The proud 





Jeff Beddow — Sports Editor Luisa Frey — Copy Editor 



405 



Sub Turri, cont. 




Peter Van Hecke, Editor-in-Chief 



Staff 



Peter C. Van Hecke, Editor-in-Chief 

Dorothy J. Anderson, Managing Editor James J. Leach, Business Manager 

Photography Editor Barbara A. Calyanis 

Chief Photographer Mark J. Alcarez 

Contributing Photographers Elizabeth Ahern, Fran Cipriano. Gabriella Clapp, Jackie 

Clark, Bill Clark, Perry Council, Athan Crist, Matt Cronin, 
Ken D'Amato, Nicole Delz, Bob Doherty, Steve Doyle, 
Mike Ferry, Verone Flood, John Frasca, Paul Gudelis, Taso 
Iraclidis, Sue Kenney, Lauren Kitner. T.J. Kozikowski, Di- 
ane Kringdon, Bob Marren. Pat McNally, Ron Melillo, 
Suzanne Milligan, Tom Neave, Katie Nutt, Jon O'Connor, 
(OC), Alan Parr, Frank Pazienza, Judi Pollock, Donna 
Schaefer. Mike Shopperle, Barb Triggs. Jane Wang, 
Cathie Wassel, Monica Webster, Jerry Kotlarz. 

Prologue and Epilogue Anne E. Tessier 

Academics Lisa M. Capalbo 

Boston Gregory J. Walsh 

Activities Patricia M. Lynch 

Student Life Linda A. Gosselin 

Sports Theodore A. Hanss, Leonard M. 

Attisano, Jeffrey W. Beddow 

Sports Writers Gary Jeweler, Mike Bowery, Reed Stacey, Mike Ellis, Peter 

Regan, Gabriella Clapp. Margie Cassidy, Chuck Shimkus, 
Mary Rita Harkins, Joe Nebel 

Sports Staff Leslie Murphy, Lynette Clark, John Mannion, Tony 

Thompson, Geraldine Murphy 

Seniors Editor Kathleen M. Ghiorsi 

Seniors Staff Christine D. Kwuatkowski, Colleen E. Seibert 

Copy Editor Luisa A. Frey 

Chief Writer Katherine A. Kindness 

Contributing Writers Kathy Andrews. John Feudo. Janet Dupre. Michelle Low- 

ney, Steve Cambria, Reed Stacey, Kathleen Daley, Linda 
Mura, Debra Scanlon, Lisa Desmond, Ann Johnson, Owen 
Murray. Dave Polozej. Dennis Waggoner. Lisa Fitzgerald. 
Rochelle O'Gorman, Andy Parker, Jamie Feldman. Jay 
Sullivan, Jenean Taranto, Kathy Needham. Julie Wok- 
jowski. Matt Thomas. Sandra Beauvoir, Jennifer Hess, 
Dave Halter, Mare O'Connar 

Patrons Editor Debra M. Harrington 

Advertising Jerrie L. Redding. Jennifer M. Liquori, Nestor Zapata 

Contributing Staff Mary Caliendo, Maria Casieri, Jean DelFerro, Ellen 

Walinski. Karen Brack. Kelly Walsh. Paul Chotkowski, 
Chris Gallagher. Kathy Meservey. Bob Marren, Kathy 
George 

Graphic Arts and Layout Carol A. Corcoran 

Artists George Karalias. Mike Ferry 

Staff Title Seekers Frank Pazienza. Dennis Waggoner 

Adviser (appointed January 22, 1982) Rev. Leo J. McGovern, S.J. 



Dorothy Anderson, Managing Editor 




Jay Leach, Business Manager 



Special Thanks 



Lee Pelligrini and the Office of Communications; Rev. J. Donald 
Monan, S.J., Marlene Salathe; WCVB-TV; Carole Wegman and the 
Office of Student Programs and Resources, especially Carol Clerici 
and Kathy Beaulieu; Reid Oslin, Dr. Tom Davis, Len Ceglarski, 
Beth Groden, and the Athletic Association; UGBC and the Senior 
Week committee; The Heights; Campus Police and the Escort 
Service; Rev. Francis Sweeney, S.J.; Brenda Calderone and Diane 
Kringdon; Sandra Beauvoir; Hilde Lang; Rev. Edward J. 
Hanrahan, S.J.; Katie Nutt; Peg Dwyer and the Board of Trustees; 
John Romeo, Russ Caruso and Vertec, Inc.; our Patrons, 
Benefactors and Advertisers; and the Class of 1982. 

' Copyright MCMLXXXII, Sub Turn, The Yearbook of Boston 
College. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be 
reproduced without the expressed written permission of the editor. 



406 



Colophon 



Volume 70 of Sub Turn, the Yearbook of Boston College, was printed by Hunter Publishing Company in Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina, in April, 1982. 2,200 copies were printed using an offset-lithography process. The cover is a maroon book 
cloth material with artwork done by George Karalias silk-screened in rich gold and varnished. Paper stock is 80 pound dull 
enamel throughout the book. The endsheets are 65 pound light mocha felt. The front endsheet is embossed in the lower 
right corner with the seal of the school. Souvenir light is the primary typeface used throughout, with captions and headlines 
set in souvenir medium roman. Portraiture was done by John Kortenbeutel, Joe Geoffroy and Nelson Mare of Hargreaves 
Studios, Inc., Providence, Rhode Island. Color photographs are reproduced from 35mm and 70mm transparencies ranging 
in ASA from 25 to 3,200. Color photographs of women's basketball, men's basketball and men's hockey, were all 
reproduced from 3M 640 Tungsten film pushed to 1,280. The title and divider pages were designed and laid out by 
Graphics Arts Editor Carol Corcoran and employ color transparencies and spot colors, from the Pantone Matching System. 

The 1981 edition of Sub Turn was awarded the honor rating of First Class in the National Critical Service of the 
Associated Collegiate Press at the University of Minnesota, School of Journalism; and a rating of Third Class, in its first year 
under critique, by the Colombia Scholastic Press Association at Colombia University. Sub Turn 1982, has employed the 
critical guidelines of the ACP and CSPA when possible. This year's book is somewhat of a departure from previous years in 
that we attempted to be more story oriented, than photo oriented, and present the story of the year in a more tightly 
organized journalistic/magazine fashion. For the first time in more than 20 years, more than 90 percent of the photos are 
accompanied by captions of some sort, in part because of a philosophy on our part that looking at these photos 20 years 
from now will not mean much if one does not at least know who or what they are looking at. This is also the first year that a 
comprehensive index is employed in an attempt to aid readers in finding themselves more quickly so they do not have to 
look through the book several times if they forget the page numbers that they are on. 

We were very fortunate to be assisted in photographic talents by Lee Pelligrini, chief photographer of the Office of 
Communications, whose photos sprinkle this book, especially in the portions devoted to the new Theatre Arts Center, 
including the photo adorning the final page of this edition. We would also like to thank Joe Geoffroy and Nelson Mare who 
took time away from their busy spring schedules to shoot the color shots which appear in a Spring Sports collage on pages 
234-235. Thanks also go to Rev. Francis Sweeney, S.J., for providing us the photos for the Humanities Series on pages 
28-29, and to the Boston Celtics and Bruins for supplying publicity material used on pages 164-165. 

Our overall goal in producing this year's book was that of putting together a memory that would be interesting to read, not 
just to look at. This book incorporates many new ideas with old ideas, many new stories, many untold stories. In doing all 
this we basically redesigned the book, patterning some of the sections after ideas we saw used in other yearbooks. The 
senior portraits have been loosened up a bit, along the lines of Ye Domesday Book of Georgetown University. The activities 
section incorporates the idea of emphasizing feature stories and dominant photos as Western Kentucky University's Talisman 
did last year. The sports section placed greater emphasis on the more unseen, though not unknown, areas of athletics, 
especially women's athletics. The academics section turned away from the traditional section of administrative portraits and 
instead presents some looks at areas of the University never before covered. Finally, all this was tied up for the first time by a 
theme entirely unique to Boston College — that is, Boston College . . . Not a College, Not in Boston. Having grown out of 
the Admissions office, it seemed hard to believe that this had never been incorporated into any major publications before. 
Thus after bantering around several theme ideas, this one seemed to present itself as the most flexible, yet accurate, means 
to portray Boston College and the life here. 

Last but not least comes the Epilogue. Since this was the first time we had attempted to have an epilogue, our approach 
was slow and confused. We latched onto the talents of Kevin Mulcahy, known for his cartoon character "Norman", and had 
him create a collage of new and original Norman material that would help us look back at these four years. Then, with 
Norman looking back, we decided this might be the appropriate place to do all of our looking back — first through graphic 
remembrances created by George Karalias, then through the headlines and media, and finally with looking back at this year's 
Sub Turn and the people who made it possible. 

But as we look back at this year, we can not help but wonder what we are to do with our Friday nights now that there is 
no work to be done in the darkroom. And perhaps the whir of a computer will replace the whine of the print dryer. So, if 
this year was a break with tradition, perhaps it is also the start of a new tradition, one of creating not only memorable 
yearbooks but in providing a permanent outlet for the journalistic talents of Boston College. 

If you put this book away after Commencement and look at it after 10 or 20 years and your memory is sparked by these 
stories and photos, then our job is done. In the meantime, just remember where you're from: Boston College . . . Not a 
College, Not in Boston, but someplace special! 

Best Wishes and Good Luck, 




407 



When you come right down to it, there 
would be no way that a book such as this 
could be produced without that "root of all 
evil" — money. Without advertisers, 
benefactors and patrons, there would be 
no yearbook of Boston College. Thus, 
many thanks and gratitude go to these 
people and businesses who so generously 
open their hearts — and checkbooks — 
and allow us to publish. 

In closing, let us leave the Class of 1982 
with this as they join the ranks of Alumni: 
Hail! Alma Mater! Thy praise we sing. 
Fondly thy mem'ries round our heart still 
cling. 

Guide of your youth, thro' thee we shall 
prevail! 

Hail! Alma Mater! Hail! All Hail! 
Hail! Alma Mater! Lo, on the height, 
Proudly thy tow'rs are raised for the Right 
God is thy Master, His law thy sole avail! 
Hail! Alma Mater! Hail! All Hail! 



A most hearty thank you to the following Benefactors and Patrons for 
without your generousity and support, the publication of SUB TURRI 
would be nearly impossible. 

Benefactors 



Mr. and Mrs. William P. Athas 
Mr. and Mrs. Angelo V. Baglivo 
Mr. and Mrs. Morton E. Bilsky 
Mr. and Mrs. Alexis W. Blood 
Mr. and Mrs. William Burgoyne 
Dr. and Mrs. Carmine J. Capalbo 
Mr. and Mrs. David M. Carey 
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Carey 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Corcoran 
Coutsouros Family 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Dempsey 
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander J. DeNisco 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Donahue 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Dooley, Jr. 
Duncan Driscoll 
Dr. and Mrs. James A. Fiore 
Adolph S. Flemister, M.D. 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Flynn 
Dr. and Mrs. Hugh U. Foley 
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Gilbert Jr. 
Mayor and Mrs. E. Arthur Gray 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Haltmaier 
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Hill 
Mr. and Mrs. E.F. Hines 




Mr. and Mrs. John K. Lyden 
Dr. and Mrs. Orlando L. Manfredi 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McCarthy 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerard F. McCourt 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. McLaughlin 
Ed McMahon 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger H. Mudd 
Saba Nader 

Dr. and Mrs. Carlos E. Odiaga 

Martin J. Racanelli 

Mr. and Mrs. Max F. Rast 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Raube 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Redmond 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Rosselli 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis Santangelo 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Sawin, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Shimkus 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Sontich 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Sullivan 

Dr. and Mrs. David C. Van Hecke 

Dr. and Mrs. Pedro Vincenty 

Joseph J. Volante, CP. A. 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert Rossi Wall 

John F. Zamparelli, Esquire 



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Downtown Boston. 



Traditional border markers give little indication to what 
may be found in either city. 



410 




411 



Anne Birle and Carrie Barr settle in to their freshman year by relaxing in the sun on the Dustbowl. 



Patrons 

John C. Abrams 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Agonis 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Ahern 

Luigi and Tea Allergri 

Mrs. Paul F. Alphen 

Dr. and Mrs. Albert R. Amalfitano 

Mr. and Mrs. F.G. Amicone 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Amsler 

Mr. and Mrs. William Andrews 

Mr. and Mrs. H.J. Angermeier 

June Arnold 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Arrigoni 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Bacigalupo 

Dr. Trudy Bales 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Barry 

Therese and Bradley Beckwith 

Andrew Beke, M.D. 

Mr. and Mrs. AT. Benevenia 

Mr. and Mrs. Rockwood T. Benjamin 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Bennett 

Mr. and Mrs. N.R. Beretta 



Mayor and Mrs. Richard B. Bessette 

El and Betty Bick 

Mr. and Mrs. John Porter Birtwell 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond P. Blanchette 

David Bleil, M.D. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Blessington 

Mr. and Mrs. Morton J. Blumenthal 

William H. Bocklage 

J. Barry Blocklet, Sr. 

Michael T. Bourque 

Dr. and Mrs. Walter Bousa 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Bowery, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. John K. Boyle 

Mr. and Mrs. R.M. Boyle 

Mr. and Mrs. Austin E. Brant, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Byrne 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Breda 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Breen 

Dr. and Mrs. Harry C. Briggs 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Brown 



412 



Patrons, Cont. 

E.F. Barrero, M.D. 

Dr. and Mrs. George E. Bryar 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Matthew Burns 

J. Jerry Caf Trey 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Cagnina 

Mr. Thomas J. Callaghan 

Mr. and Mrs. James V. Callahan 

Mary and Paul Callan 

Dr. and Mrs. N.M. Camardese 

Mr. and Mrs. Sixto Campano, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kerry J. Cannon 

Richard and Margaret Cappotto 

Mr. and Mrs. John S. Cappuccio 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert K. Carney 

Dr. and Mrs. R.L. Carovillano 

Ben T. and Nikki K. Castle 

James and Mary Chaisson 

Mrs. Philip Chea 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Checo 

George and Caroline Chiocco 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Chisholm 



Vincent J. Chisholm 

Tony and Terry Chotkowski 

Dr. and Mrs. Gerald N. Cimmino 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cipriano 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard J. Cobb 

Mrs. Patricia M. Cody 

Dr. and Mrs. John Cof fey 

Dr. and Mrs. N.A. Conforti 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Connelly, Jr. 

Wm. J. Connick 

F. Audrey Connolly 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V. Connolly 

Mr. and Mrs. John Conte 

Mr. and Mrs. D. Corcoran 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Corning 

Mr. and Mrs. James Carroll Cousins 

Charles W. Coy 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. Coyle, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Richard J. Coyne 
Mr. and Mrs. Joaquim de Cristo 
Arthur and Noreen Cronin 




413 



Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Crough 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Cummins 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Czerwinski, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Dermody 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Delaney 
Dr. and Mrs. John T. De Maio 
Mrs. Patrick J. DeMaio 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Devlin 
Capt. and Mrs. Stowell A. Dickinson 
Mr. and Mrs. A. DiFilippo 
Mr. and Mrs. E.J. DiNoia 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Dion 
Gerardo and Margherita D'Isola 
Joan M. Dirac 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Dorn 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Dracksdorf 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Downey 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Doyle 

Mr. and Mrs. Norbert A. Duhamel 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Dunford and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Eberle 

Dr. and Mrs. Mario J. Ebanietti 

Neil and Dorthy Ehrenreich 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Endres 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Englert 

Don and Dela Factor 

Mr. and Mrs. William M. Fallon 

Marie — Douglas — Gordon Farkouh 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Fay 

Anne L. Fenny 

Dr. and Mrs. Francisco Fernandez, M.D. 
Alfredo C. Ferreyros 
Peter and Florence Feudo 
James Filandrianos Family 
Louis C. Fischer 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Fitzgerald 

Leo J. Fitzgerald 

Mr. and Mrs. William Fitzpatrick 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Fitzsimmous 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Flaherty 

Dr. and Mrs. Timothy T. Flaherty 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Fleck 

Mr. and Mrs. James L. Flynn, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip T. Flynn 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Foley 

Mrs. Louise A. Forrest 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael P. Foudy 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Fox 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Fragapane 

414 



More Patrons 

Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian R. Fraulino 
Mrs. Jane Cromer Fuller 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Furrier 
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Gallagher 
Mrs. Joseph R. Gallagher 
Mr. and Mrs. A.K. Gallagher 
William J. Gallagher, 1935 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. Gallant 
Mr. and Mrs. James Galuppo 
Don Gardner 

Mr. and Mrs. George T. Gaston 

Joseph C. Gels 

William A. Geoghegan 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Gerace 

Dr. and Mrs. B. Robert Giangrandi 

Antonio Torio Gil 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Girard 

Guy J. Giunta 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. Glionna 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Gloekler 
Mr. and Mrs. Almond Goduti, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Goffe 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gonet 
Chuck L. Goon 




Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Gordon, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. Charles Gorga 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald P. Gorman, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. H.J. Gormley & Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gosselin 8c Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Fdward G. Goulart 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Graczyk 

Mrs. Richard H. Graham 

Mr. and Mrs. James Green, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Griffin 

Dr. and Mrs. George Hahn 

Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Hall 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. Hannon 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hartmann 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Hastert 

H. Alan and Mary Y. Hauser 

Mr. and Mrs. G. James Herschlein 

Dr. and Mrs. Bennet Hess 

Mr. and Mrs. B. Albert Higgins 

Mr. and Mrs. John Adam Hillenbrand 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Hoey 

Warren and Maureen Hoey 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Hofmann, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. T.A. Holland, Jr. 




Mr. and Mrs. Lee Howlett, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Heinz Hubli 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Huetteman 
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Hunt 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Janda 
Guido and Maria Jouret-Dierick 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Johnedis, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Jarmusz 
John J. Kaplan 

Hon. and Mrs. William J. Kearney 

Traug's Parents 

Gene and Joan Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Kelly 

Sadie M. Kelly 

Marjorie L. Kennedy 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Kenney, Sr. 

Raymond J. Kenney, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kevey 

M. Leo Kiernan, D.M.D. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kimball 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Kinsley 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kraffmiller 

Mr. and Mrs. Launi Kujanpaa 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Lanza 

Mr. and Mrs. PonziaanoJ. Lavatori 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lavroff 

Mr. and Mrs. Crosbie J. Lawlor 

Dr. and Mrs. James B. Leach, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Leary 

The Lennhoffs 

Harold R. Lifvendahl 

Mr. and Mrs. Doyle W. Lott 

Mr. and Mrs. EmilJ. Lucas 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo P. Lucier 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lugaric 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Lydon 

Mr. and Mrs. George C. Lyman, Jr. 

William and Dolores MacClymont 

Mr. and Mrs. James Magee & Family 

Dr. and Mrs. William Maiorino 

Carol Mann 

Dr. and Mrs. T.M. Manzanero 

Wellington T. Mara 

Joseph and Adele Marcelynas 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Marderosian 

Mr. and Mrs. Otto R. Marenholz, Sr. 

Louis James Martin, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Martirano 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Mascolo 



And More Patrons 



Mary Alice Mathews, M.D. 

Anthony Mattiello 

Thomas J. Maxwell 

E.D. Mazzarella 

Larry and Patricia McCarthy 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph McCormack 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. McGraw 

Dr. and Mrs. Edward P. McLaughlin 

Henry J. McMahon 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter T. McMahon 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. McManus 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. McNamara 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark J. Meagher 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Melia 

Dr. and Mrs. John Melchionna 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Meniz 

Rene E. Menzel 

Grace and Dominick Mignini 

Daniel A. Miley 

Mr. and Mrs. H.E. Miller 



Louis and Kenneth Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Mis 

Mr. and Mrs. George E. Mitchell 

Dr. and Mrs. Alberto Miyara 

Mrs. Jennifer L. Moe 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Monahan 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Moran 

Dr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Moriarty 

Guillermo Morini, Jr. 

Harriet L. Morrill 

Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Moynihan 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mozer 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Muckian, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Murphy 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Murray 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Murray 

Dr. and Mrs. Raymond L.H. Murphy, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Stuart Nahles 

John J. Nasca 




Ten Gomez, '84 



"Do you really think that this will get the trolley to stop for us?" 



416 



John and Eileen Needham 

Michele L. Newman 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Nunen 

Mr. and Mrs. David Tysen Nutt 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. O'Brien, Jr. 

Dr. Jeremiah A. O'Connor 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. O'Connor 

Edward F. O'Keefe 

Mr. and Mrs. Daymond Omerza 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis D. O'Neill 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. O'Neill 

Dr. and Mrs. James J. O'Rourke 

Ann and John O'Shaughnessy 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. O'Sullivan 

Dr. and Mrs. Edward J. Pacious 

The Pallone Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Pardee, IV 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry F. Parker 

Josephine Parrella 

Henry and Georgette Perigaut 



Mrs. Freda M. Peters 

Mr. and Mrs. William Peters 

Mr. and Mrs. James Campbell Petri 

David M. Phelan 

Dr. and Mrs. John A. Pietropaoli 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Piti 

Plastics and Equipment Sale Co., Int'l. 

Richard A. Pline 

Alice A. Podesta 

Edwin C. and Mary L. Pomeroy 

George Popp, M.D. 

Dr. and Mrs. John M. Pourbaix 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Prescott 

Mr. and Mrs. Karl W. Punzak 

Kevin J. Queally 

Dr. and Mrs. David G. Quigley 

Dr. and Mrs. John K. Quinlivan 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Rabbideau 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Rainville 

Mrs. Josephine P. Randall 



Patrons, cont. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Ian Ravenscroft 

Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose J. Redmond, Jr 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Stanley Regent 

Richard W. Renehan 

Jose Ramon Ribera, M.D. 

Mary and Bill Richardson 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Riley 

Mrs. Paul E. Roche 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rochford 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Rose 

Mr. and Mrs. George F. Rovegno 

Mrs. JoephJ. Roy 

John C. Rueger 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis V. Ruffino 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert and Rita Rust 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerard I. Ryan 

Dr. and Mrs. John J. Sacco 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sadowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore J. Saia 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Salerno 

Atty. Joseph J. Sasso, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard A. Scanlon 

Peter R. and Maryjane E. Scanlon 

Mr. and Mrs. George A. Schmidt 

Atty. and Mrs. Walter F. Schmidt 

Robert M. Schroder 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil C. Secskas 

Mrs. Virginia Morgan Sennott 

Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Shea 

Dr. and Mrs. John Sheridan 

Mrs. Henry Shields 

Dr. and Mrs. Frederic S. Shmase 

The Sillars Family 

Mr. and Mrs. John Silva 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Simoneau 

Rushton W. Skakel 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Slathe 

Mr. and Mrs. Nerman J. Sloan 

Robert K. and Maureen C. Shapter 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Sherry, Jr. 

Anne F. Shine and Family 

Rufus C. Smith, Jr. 

"Tippensmythe" 

Mrs. Concetta M. Snyder 

J. Gray Somers, Jr. 

Lauren Soranno 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sorich 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Spellman 




Stephanie Fine 




Sue Beauregard 



418 




Bill Dessel and Melissa Daley. 



Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Spencer 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Speranza 

Charles and Helen Stames 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony W. Stankiewicz 

John A. Steinhafel 

Dr. and Mrs. William Stephan 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Stone 

Efren Perez Suarez 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Swenson 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Szugzda 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Syzmanski, Sr. 

Peter G. and Jane Theis 

R.D. Timpany 

John and Barbara Travers 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Trebel 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. Trenn, Jr. 

Janet R. Tulloss 

Mr. and Mrs. John Turnbull 

John P. Turner 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Turner 
Thorton Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Toscano 

Mr. and Mrs. Esteban G. Ugali 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Vanasse 

Vance Paving & Pool Co. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Van Auken 

R.V. Van Fossan 

Adrian Van Zon 

Mr. and Mrs. Tassos Varinos 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul Vaughan, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Ver Eecke 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger C. Verfaille 

Ms. Tucky Walker 

David W. Walsh 

Hank and Mary Walter 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Weber 

Judge and Mrs. Norman S. Weinberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wetterling 

Dr. and Mrs. John P. White 

Leslie W. Williams, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wilson 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Wilson, Jr. 

A Successful Life to Kerri Ann Wilson '82 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Wolf 

Jennifer Mary Wood 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter M. Wuertz 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard Wurzelbacher 

Mr. and Mrs. Siro Yamazaki 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Zimmer 

419 



Advertisements 



To the Class of 1982 
Best Wishes for Your 
Success in Starting a Career 
Or Pursuing Graduate Study 




OF BOSTON COLLEGE 



"THE DREAMS 

SHALL 
NEVER DIE ..." 

Best Wishes and 

Good Luck to 
The Class of 1982 

from 

UGBC Communications 
Office 



Congratulations to the Class of 1982 

From 

Carol Green, Associate Dean 
Marie McHugh, Associate Dean 
Henry McMahon, Associate Dean 
William B. Neenan, S.J., Dean 



The College of Arts and Sciences 



420 



CONGRATULATIONS 
BOSTON COLLEGE 
CLASS OF 1982 




cot* 



WE'RE OPEN 365 

DAYS A YEAR! 



421 



Best Wishes to the Class of 1982 

from 

CARROLL BUS 



Telephone: 232-1375 



To the members of 
the Student Program 
in Admissions, 
"Thanks for all 
your help' 



From the entire 
Admissions staff 
and the Class of 
1986! 



To 

The Class of 1982 
Congratulations 
and 
Best Wishes 
from the 
Office of Student Programs 
and Resources 
and 
Alliance of 
Student Activities 



422 



Prayerful Best Wishes 

to 

The Graduates of 1982 

from 

The Jesuits of Boston College 




St. Mary's Hall as it appeared in the 1934 Sub Turri. 



423 



THE BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 1982 

The future of the University is in the 
hands of you and all of our Alumni. 



Per Te Vincemus 

We can't turn back the ocean's tide 
As it breaks upon the shore, 
We can't return and live again 
The days and scenes of yore. 

For progress, ever progress 
Is the world's most earnest cry. 
And we must go with the hurrying stream 
Or the stream shall pass us by. 

So it's not from choice or pleasure 
That we take our leave to-day. 
But it is just, because we must 
That we hasten on our way. 

Now we pause ere the final leave-taking. 
While we think of the years that have flown. 
Yet the time we have spent, we shall never repent 
When older and wiser we've grown. 

As the waves roll away from the sea-shore 
We're leaving for places unknown; 
But our hope is that we, always shall be, 
Forever and ever Thine own. 

— Thomas L. Quilty 




ALUMNI HALL, 74 Commonwealth Avenue, 
Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 (617) 965-3360 




Four great 
copier companies 
under one roof! 

NEW ENGLAND 
COPY SPECIALIST 

27 Sixth Road 
Woburn, MA 01801 
(617) 935-4340 



424 



CD 



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425 



Best Wishes 

to the 
Class of 1982 




The Undergraduate 

Government 
of Boston College 



Congratulations to the Class of 1982 

From 
Justin C. Cronin 
Lori Egan 
John J. Neuhauser 
Virginia O'Malley 
Nancy Samya 

The School of Management 




Compliments 
of the 



BOSTON COLLEGE 
ATHLETIC 
ASSOCIATION 



BayBanksX-Press24 T 




That's 
Something Better 

BayBank 



Middlesex 



Member FDIC 



427 



Best Wishes to the 
Graduating Class of 1982 

From the Members of 
The Marketing Department 



Congratulations 
to the Class of 1982 
From 

The Accounting Academy 



To: Bob Bowers Cindy Hagoort 

MaryAnn Connolly Cindy Leggett 

Brian Cummins 

From: The Commuter Committee 

TGIF's & $25 fines & Friday's at Sue's & Swilling & Tailgates & 
Canoe Trips & Spain & TOGA & Carolling in the Common & 
Bad Co. & St. Patty's Day & the Bar and Drill & M.H. 3rd Floor 
& Sue City & Haunted House & Packy Runs & Si's & Road 
Trips & Your College Career!! 

Good Luck & All the Best from the C.C. 

Luv Ya! 





Best 1 
Wishes 
Class of 
1982 


/Mlilirilftlillfe 


T^rand Names for Less! 




NEWTON 

Needham Street Exit 56 
off Rt. 128 



428 



THE UNIVERSITY CHORALE OF BOSTON 
COLLEGE PROUDLY ANNOUNCES 



1980-1981 Concert Season 



1978-1979 Concert Season 

TU ES PETRUS 
November 18, 1978 
Newton Chapel 

ADVENT LITURGY 
December 10,1978 
Newton Chapel 

SPRING CONCERT 
March 24, 1979 
Newton Chapel 

SONGS OF JOY 
March 31, 1979 

Cathedral of St. Paul the Apostle, N Y City 

PALM SUNDAY VIGIL 

April 7, 1979 

St. Ignatius Church 

BACCALAUREATE MASS 
May 20, 1979 

William J. Flynn Recreational Complex 



8:00 pm 
7:30 pm 
8:00 pm 
8:00 pm 
7:30 pm 
2:00 pm 



AMERICA IN SONG 
October 18, 1980 
McElroy Commons 

A FESTIVAL CONCERT 
November 21, 1980 
Newton Chapel 

ADVENT LITURGY 
December 8, 1980 
Newton Chapel 

THE NATIONAL SHRINE 
February 15, 1981 
Washington, D.C. 



8:00 pm 



8:15 pm 



7:30 pm 



10:30 am 



THE KENNEDY CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS 
February 16, 1981 8:15 pm 

Washington, D.C. 



A CONCERT OF SACRED MUSIC 
March 15, 1981 
St. Anselms College 

A NEW TRADITION 
April 5, 1981 
Symphony Hall, Boston 

PALM SUNDAY VIGIL 
April 11, 1981 
Newton Chapel 

BACCALAUREATE MASS 
May 17, 1981 

William J. Flynn Recreational Complex 



3:00 pm 
8:15 pm 



12:00 pm 



1979-1980 Concert Season 

AMERICANA 
October 27, 1979 
McElroy Commons 

A CHRISTMAS CONCERT 
December 8, 1979 
Newton Chapel 

ADVENT LITURGY 
December 14, 1979 
Newton Chapel 

CATHEDRAL DE NOTRE DAME 
January 5, 1980 
Paris, France 

SAINT-LOUIS-DES INVALIDES 
January 6, 1980 
Paris, France 

SAINT-IGNACE 
January 8, 1980 
Paris, France 

SONGS OF JUBILEE 
March 23, 1980 
Mechanics Hall, Worcester 

PALM SUNDAY VIGIL 
March 29, 1980 
Newton Chapel 

A JUBILEE CONCERT 
April 25, 1980 
Symphony Hall, Boston 

BACCALAUREATE MASS 
May 18, 1980 

William J. Flynn Recreational Complex 



8:00 pm 
8:15 pm 
7:30 pm 
6:00 pm 
5:00 pm 
8:30 pm 
8:00 pm 
7 30 pm 
8:15 pm 
12:00 pm 



1981-1982 Concert Season 

BENEDICTINE ABBEY CONCERT 
October 4, 1981 
St. Anselms College 

CANTICA LAUDUM, A CELEBRATION 

November 13 & 14, 1981 

Boston College Theatre Arts Center 

ADVENT LITURGY 
December 8, 1981 
Newton Chapel 

NORTH AMERICAN COLLEGE 
January 7, 1982 
Vatican City 

CHURCH OF THE GESU 
January 10, 1982 
Rome, Italy 

SAINT PETFR'S BASILICA 
January 12, 1982 
Vatican City 

LORD OF LIFE 
March 27, 1982 

Church of the Sacred Heart, Springfield 

PALM SUNDAY VIGIL 
April 3, 1982 
Newton Chapel 

A FESTIVAL OF SPRING 
April 30, 1982 
Newton Chapel 

BACCALAUREATE MASS 
May 23, 1982 

William J. Flynn Recreational Complex 



3:00 pm 
8:15 pm 
7:30 pm 
8:30 pm 
6:00 pm 

10:00 am 
7:00 pm 
7:30 pm 
8:15 pm 

12:00 pm 



Compliments of 

KAPLAN 

EDUCATIONAL CENTER 





Good Luck 
Graduates 

31 St. James Avenue 
Boston, MA 02116 
(617) 482-7420 



TEST PREPARATION 
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938 



The Office of University 
Housing, 
In Its Silver Anniversary Year, 
Gratefully Acknowledges 
The Contributions 
of the Resident Staff, 
Especially the 
Members of the Class of 1982! 



The 

Cross and Crown 

Senior Honor Society 
of the 
College 
of 

Arts and Sciences 



Congratulations 
and Best Wishes to 
the Class of 1982 




Deans and Faculty 
of the School of Nursing 



430 



Best Wishes to the 
Future and 
Thanks for the 
Memories 

Reverand Edward J. 
Hanrahan, S.J. 
Dean of Students 

"I pardon all things to the 
spirit of liberty." 




Reservoir Provision Company, 
Inc. 

1922 Beacon Street 
Brighton: 566-5588 




Congratulations to 
Class of 1982 




Pino's Pizza 

1920 Beacon Street 

Brighton — Ph: 566-6468 



431 



Compliments of the B.C. Bookstore 




432 



Congratulations to 
Hunter Publishing Company 

and 
Dick Lowe 

on the occasion of his promotion 
to Vice President for Sales 



Many Thanks from the Class of 1982 

and Sub Turri 
for your many years of service 
to Boston College! 



The Honors Program 
of 

The College of Arts and Sciences 

extends its heartiest 
Congratulations and Godspeed 
to the 
Class of 1982 



433 




£*»»> Wi 

mate 



(§5 csSs; 



boston college's independent student weekly 



WISHES 
GRADUATING SENIORS 
THE BEST 
OF LUCK! 



If you would like to continue 
receiving The Heights in the 

future, send a subscription 
request to McElroy 113. 




434 



Find It Here . . . 



Abbene, Marls L — 246 
Abbondanzlo, Maria A. — 246 
Abbott, E. — 97, 103 
Abboudanza, John — 134 
Abel, John — 30 
Abrams, Joan M. — 246 
Academics — 20-41 
Aceto, Ann Marie — 246 
Aclnapuro, Philip R. — 246 
Acquafresca, Henry R. — 246 
Activities — 68-105 
Adams, M. — 92 
Adams, Michael — 202 
Ads — Patrons — 408, 423 
Agonls, David w. — 246 
Ahana Program — 92 
Ahana Caucus — 96, 92 
Alcardl, Robert V. — 246 
Algner, Richard — 246 
Albers, Amy E. — 220-246 
Alcarez, Mark J. — 246, 404 
Alconada, Cheryl L. — 247 
Alliance of Student Activities — 82 
"All My Children" — 148 
Almeida, Maria c. — 247 
Alola, Crls — 210 
Alpha Kappa Alpha — 94 
Alphen, Parlcla M. — 247 
Alphonse, Mlchele — 139 
Altman, M. — 34 
Alumni Hall — 9 
Alvarez, Carmen R. — 184, 247 
Alvarez, Inez — 247 
Alvord, Shelly M. — 247 
Amalfltano, Cathie — 247 
Ambrose, James J. — 247 
Amedeo, Holly A. — 247 
Amendola, Robert A. — 247 
Amlcone, Robin F — 247 
Amsler, Mary Ellen — 247 
Anderson, Dorothy J. — 78, 103, 
247 

Anderson, Wendy Carol — 247 
Andre, Gregory R. — 248 
Andreslno, M. — 103 
Andrews, Gregory J. — 248 
Andrews, Kathleen m. — 248 
Andrlen, Steven B. — 248 
Angell, Roger — 28 
Anson, Diana — 248 
Ant, Adam — 15 
Antaya, Jean — 248 
Antonelli, Louis J. — 248 
Apollon, AIIX — 74, 248 
Archambault, J. — 39 
Archetto, Valerie — 248, 355, 122 
Arclkowskl, Lynn A. — 248 
Arcunl, J. — 78 
Arens, Wesley C. — 248 
Armato, Olivia S. — 248 
Arnold, Peter G. — 248 
Arnott, Peter — 28 
Aronovltz, D. — 40 
Arrvda, M. — 78 
Arzu, C. — 92, 93, 78 
Asian Students Club — 94 
Asllmwe, Deogratlas — 248 
Association of women In Mgmt — 
35 

Astorlno, Francis X. — 249 
Atkins, Karen — 249 
Attanaslo, Dave — 214, 215 
Attlsano, Leonard M. — 249, 404 
Atwood, B. — 82 
Auden, w.h. — 
Audesse, David A. — 249 
Auger, Susan J. — 249 
Aultman, Lloyd — 249 
Austin, Andrea C, — 249 
Ayers Nancy L. — 249, 266 
Ayles, Linda D. — 249 
Aylward, Janet E. — 34, 249 
Ayr, Laura J. — 249 
Aziz, T. — 101, 96, 98 

Babb, Jane E. — 249 
Babcock, Peter G. — 71, 249 
Baclgalupo, Paul F. — 249 
Backe, Llzanne — 172 
Bagley, John — 203, 205, 207, 216, 
209 

Bagllvo, Vincent J. — 249 
Ball, Andrienne F. — 249 
Ballatore, v. — 39 
Bandzes, Debra L. — 250, 36 
Bannon, E. — 35 
Barlow, Sherrl — 253 
Barbera, L — 71 
Barbc, William D. — 250 
Barrett, Diane M. — 250 
Barrett, Jeffrey H. — 250 
Barrett, John B. — 250 
Barrett, Mark W. — 250 
Barrett, Melody A. — 250 
Barry Arts Pavillion — 19 
Barry, Thomas L. — 250 
Basketball. Men s - 204, 208 
Basketball. Women's — 196 
Bassl, Andrea — 250, 271, 281, 383 



Bates, T. — 97 

Battlbulll, J. — 87 

Bayley, Edwin R. — 28 

Beacon Hill — 61 

Beacon Street — 61 

Beard, Jeffrey T, — 92, 78, 250 

Beattle, Wendy R. — 250 

Beatty, Michael D, — 250 

Beauregard, Suzanne L, — 251 

Beauvlor, S. — 93. 74 

Beck, Nancy — 251, 325 

Beckwlth, Ann — 142 

Beddow, Jeffrey w. — 151, 251, 405 

BehBehanl, Nlloofar — 251 

Behenna, Lorraine M. — 251 

Belew, Adrian — 102 

Bella, D. — 78 

Bellamlne Law Academy — 39 
Bellavance, Tracey M. — 251 
Bellegarde, Paul A. — 251 
Belllsslmo, Cheryl A. — 251 
Belmonte, Ralph J. — 251 
Benefice Vincent J. — 251 
Benevenla, Mark — 275, 159, 251 
Benltez, Relna V. — 251 
Benjamin, Kevin T. — 178, 252 
Bennett, Maureen — 251 
Beradl-Prlnce, S. — 74 
Berger, Julie — 307 
Berkowltz, Steven S. — 252 
Berman, S. — 103 
Bernard, Linda M. — 252 
Bernardo, Donna C. — 252 
Bernardo, Richard F. — 252 
Bernat, Lisa M. — 252, 373 
Bernhard, J. — 40 
Berntsson, R. — 82, 84 
Berry, Thomas J. — 252 
Best, A. — 74 
Betty's Rolls Royce — 158 
Betts, William L. — 96, 101, 252 
Blcknell, Jack, Coach, 240, 175 
Bleler, Leo W. — 252 
Blelskl, Gayle E. — 252 
Big Brother. Big Sister Assoc. — 82 
Blgelow, Cynthia R — 252, 313, 36 
Blglow, Alan R. — 253 
Bllsky, Edward C. — 39, 253 
Blrnbach, Lisa — 147 
Blrt, Raymond J. — 253 
Blrtwell, Kathleen M. — 253 
Blsceglle, G. — 39 
Blsenlus, Theresa A. — 253 
Bishop, Elizabeth — 28 
Blttner, P. — 35 
Black Educator s Assoc. — 41 
Black Foot — 51 
Black Student Forum — 92, 93 
Black and Third World Studies 

Program — 92 
Blake, Leilas v — 253 
Blanchette, Glsele M. — 253 
Blanchette, Judy — 220 
Blanchette, Steven P. — 253 
Bleil, Richard C. — 34, 39, 253 
Blesslngton, John C. — 101, 96, 253 
Blood, Joseph P. — 253 
Blossom, Lee — 228 
Blouln, Linda — 254 
Blumenthal, Eric S. — 254 
Blute, Kathleen E. — 254 
Bobadilla, Jose R. — 254 
Bocchicchlo, Karen E. — 254 
Bodenweber, Karen M. — 254 
Bodzloch, Ann E. — 254 
Boegel, Cecilia J. — 14, 71, 254 
Bolandz, Janice M — 254 
Bolton, S. — 87 
Bombara, C. — 35 
Bonney, Tina M. — 254 
Bontatlbus, Jill — 184, 185 
Borrelli, Vincent P. — 255 
Bortone, L. — 96 
Bosco, Debbie — 7 
Bosselman, Elaine M. — 255 
Boston — 46, 17 
Boston Five. The — 61 
Boston Garden — 51 
Boston Globe — 110, 114 
Boston Marathon — 158 
Boston Symphany Orchestra — 47 
Boswell, Christine E. — 210, 255 
Bough, G. — 71 
Boule, Gilbert E. — 36, 255 
Bouley D. — 82 
Bouley, Gilbert — 70 
Bourn, Christopher — 34 
Bourgeois, Maureen A. — 255, 84 
Bourneuf Lecture Series — 146 
Bowen, John P. — 255 
Bowers, Mary Ellen — 255 
Bowers, Robert J. — 96, 255 
Bowery, Michael J. — 7, 256 
Bowker, K. — 103 
Boxing — 236 
Boyle, Elizabeth A. — 256 
Boyle, James R. — 256 
Boyle, M. — 96 

Bozer, Charlie, Trainer — 234 



Bracclo. Janet L. — 6 
Bracken, David S. — 256 
Bradley, William P. — 256 
Brady, F. — 74 
Brady, Kathleen M, — 256 
Brady, Stephen J. — 256 
Branon. Mary T. — 256 
Braunreuther, Rev. Robert, S.J. — 
78 

Braunsdorf. Betsy T — 36 
Braunsteln, Mareha — 256 
Bray. Virginia E. — 256 
Braz, Fernando — 192 
Brazier, William F. — 256 
Breda. Beverly J. — 256 
Bredlce, M. — 71 
Breen, Laura — 256 
Brennan, Brian — 177, 175 
Brennan, Charles W. — 256, 371 
Brennan, James P. — 257 
Brennan, Shelagh P — 257 
Brennlck, William F. — 257 
Brennlnkmeljer, Kevin — 257 
Brennlnkmeljer, Titus AM — 257 
Brewster, Coach Ben — 168 
Brlckowskl, Bob, — 270 
Brier, George W. — 257 
Brlgandl. Cecily G. — 257 
Brlggs, H. — 210 
Brlssette, Joseph P. — 257 
Broderlck, Susan J. — 257 
Bronzo, Mary P. — 237. 257 
Bronzo, Nell — 210 
Brook, Sue — 114 
Brooks, Gwendolyn — 28 
Brooks, Judene R. — 182, 258 
Brooks, Robbln Y. — 93, 258 
Brown, Howie — 174 
Brown, Jeff — 71,134 
Brown, Keith — 168, 169 
Brown, Michael B. — 258 
Brown, Mike Coach — 174 
Brown, Richard M. — 258 
Brown, Sandra L. — 258 
Brown, Stephan E. — 78, 258 
Brueno, Maryellen — 258 
Brumby, Margaret L. — 258 
Brun, Robert — 258 
Bruyn, Rebecca L. — 258 
Bryant, Kelvin — 177, 175 
Bryne, Mike — 168 
Buccl, v. — 103 
Buchanan, Patricia M. — 258 
Buckley, Christopher M. — 36, 258 
Buckley, Sheila — 259 
Buckley, Shlela M. — 259 
Budding, Phlllppa J. — 71, 259 
Budness. Jim — 177, 179, 175 
Bueno, Carlos — 259 
Buonocore, Mary T. — 259 
Burak, Larry S — 259-357 
Burke, Ann-Marie — 259-299 
Burke, Colleen M. — 259 
Burke, Mary c. — 259 
Burke, Mary T. — 261, 259 
Burke, Richard H. — 259 
Burns, Elizabeth A. — 259-300 
Burns, Jacqueline A. — 36-259 
Burns, Janet M. — 259 
Burns, Mike — 168 
Burns, Robert T — 260 
Burns, Stephan M. — 260 
Burns, Steven R. — 260 
Burrows, Mark — 18 
Busa, Charles P. — 36-260 
Byrne. Maryann — 260 
Byrne, Robin M. — 260 
Byron, Jeanne M. — 260 

Cabrera, Tereslta — 260 
Cacas, Alexander — 261 
Caffrev, Christopher E. — 261 
Caffrey, Marie E. — 261 
Cagnlna, Mary A. — 261 
Cagno, John — 261 
Cagno, Michael — 261 
Cahalane, Thomas F. — 261 
Cahlll. Margaret B. — 261 
Cahow, Robin A. — 261 
Calani, Deborah A. — 261-263 
Calaurltinos. Arthur N. — 261 
Callendo. Mary F. — 34, 261 
Callqurie, Nancy J. — 262 
Callaghan, Linda M. — 262 
Callaghan. Edmond D. — 262 
Callaghan, Jeanne H. — 262 
Callaghan. Mary T, — 262 
Callaghan, T. — 82 
Callas, Nicholas C. — 262 
Calobrlsi, Robert J. — 262 
Calogero. S — 78 
Calola. Catherine R. — 262 
Calverl, Christine A. — 262 
Calvanls, Barbara A. — 262, 404 
Cambria, Steve — 148 
Camp, Donna A. — 263 
Campo, Slxto — 263 
Campbell, Daniel F. — 263 
Campbell, Ellen J. — 263 



Campbell, Kevin M — 263 
Campbell, Slobhan, Coach — 210 
Campbell, Tina — 92, 82, 74. 263 
Campbell. William c —263 
Canavan, David S. — 263 
Cannella. Rose M. — 263 
Cannon, Kerry J. — 263 
Capalbo, Lisa M — 263, 404 
Caplzzl, Joanne F. — 263 
Capoblanco, Edward — 166, 168 
Capolupo, Michelle A. — 263 
Capozzl, Camellna C. — 263 
Cappotto. Kathleen M. — 263 
Cappucclo, Susan D. — 263 
Caradonna, Diane C. — 264 
Cararas, G. — 96 
Cardinal, Gary R. — 264 
career Advisement Team —85 
Career Planning and Placement 

Center — 80 
Carelva. Karen — 247 
Carew, Daniel J. — 264-332 
Carey, Elizabeth T. — 194. 196. 264 
Carey. Kate — 197, 198 
Carey, Peter D. — 264 
Carlllo, Joseph F. — 264 
carlon, Debbie — 224 
Carlone, Ken — 19 
Carlson, Leslie G. — 264 
Carney Hall — 19 
Carney, Catherine M. — 264 
Carney, Kevin F. — 264 
Carovlllano. Rebecca L — 264 
Carpenter, E. — 96 
Carreras, Grace M. — 264 
Carroll, Ed — 180 
Carroll, Holly J. — 264 
Carroll, John — 168 
Carroll, Marie E. — 264 
Carson, Kathleen M. — 264 
Carter, L. — 103 
Carthy, M. — 36 
Carrier, Joe — 129 
Carty, Elizabeth S. — 265 
Caruso. Joanne E. — 34, 96, 99, 265 
Caruso. Thomas J. — 265 
Casey, James M. — 265 
Casey, Jeanne M. — 265 
Casey, Kevin F. — 265. 301 
Casey, S. — 96 
Cassldy. Francis — 147 
Cassldy, Margie — 196, 198 
Cassldy, Marilyn — 147 
Cassldy, Nancy — 147 
Cassldy, Nancy J. — 265 
Castaner, Alfredo L. — 265 
cattogglo, Joseph v. — 265 
Cavanagh, Robert f. jr. — 265 
Cavanna, Beth m. — 266 
Caves, John P. — 266 
Cavuto, Kathleen M. — 78 
cazeau, Marie M. — 266 
ceglarskl. Michael D. — 266 
Chalsson, Kenneth P. — 266 
Chambers, Carol D. — 94. 74, 266 
Chang, Lln-TI — 266 
Chapel. Saint Marys— 10 
Chapelsky, D. — 96 
Chaplick, Nancy A. — 266. 312 
Charles River — 16. 17 
Charlton. Tracy J. — 266 
Chase. Karen R. — 266 
Chase, Mary B. — 101, 266 
Chaves, Stephen M. — 266 
Checo, Stephanie — 266 
Cheerleading Squad — 71 
Chen, Kathryn H. — 266. 310 
Chen, Tim — 160 
Chen, Thomas M. — 266 
Cheverus Hall — 158 
Chlappetta, Paula J. — 267 
Chlcas, Richard — 267 
Chlldrens Theatre — 74 
Chin, Geoffrey — 267 
Chin, Stephan H. — 267 
Chlocco, Leslie C. — 267 
Chlpkln. Bruce D. — 267, 82 
Chips Bar— 127, 161 
Chlrlnko. Marlene — 157 
Chlsholm, Jim — 228, 231 
Chock, Marsha G. — 267 
Chorale — 15. 71. 74 
Chotkowskl, Paul C. — 267, 101 
Christian!, M. — 87 
Chrlstlano, Donna M. — 267 
Christlano, Maureen E. — 267 
Chu, Adrian — 267, 306, 361 
Church, St. Ignatius — 28 
Chute, Robert J. — 267 
Clarcia, Jean T. — 267, 320, 96 
Clcatelll, Steven L. — 267 
Clmmino. Gerald J. — 267 
Clprlano, Frances M. — 267, 290, 39 
Cltlno, D. — 39 
City Hall Plaza — 17 
Clancy. John R. — 268 
Clapp, Gabriella M. — 220 
Clark. Catherine A. — 268 
Clark, D. — 93, 78, 82. 96 



Clark. Lynette M. — 268 
Clark, Martin — 206, 208, 209 
Class, Kelly M — 268 
Clausen, Mark v. — 268 
Cleary. Janet — 263, 268 
Cleary, Patricia — 263. 268, 14, 78 
Cleveland circle — 127 
Clifford. Diane — 268 
Clifford, Jean E. — 268 
Club Sports — 236 
Cobb, Christine E. — 268 
Cobb, Mary — 190, 191, 220 
Cogllanl, Saverlo — 268 
Colantonlo, 0. — 39 
Colbath, Chris — 270. 75 
Colbert, D. — 74 
Coleman. Robert M, — 268 
Coleman, William F, — 268 
Colle, Christine F. — 268 
colleran, Robert J, — 268 
Collins, Cathleen M. — 268 
Collins. Rose C. — 269 
Collura. Grace M. — 269 
Colombo, Peter F. — 269 
Columbia. The — 401. 161 
colpltts, Jean H. — 74. 269 
COlwell, George J. — 269. 365, 152 
Comeau, David P. — 269 
comeau. Todd — 175 
Comerford, Kathleen M, — 269 
Comfort, Patricia E. — 269 
Communications Committee — 97 
Commuter Committee — 96 
Commuting — 117 
Comstock. Denlse A. — 269 
Concession, J. — 103 
Conde, M. — 35 
Conelly, Jeanne — 210 
Conery, Kevin J. — 269 
Conlgllaro, Carolyn — 269 
Conley, Sheila D. — 270 
Connell, William — 129 
Connelly, K. — 96 
Connelly, Michael C. — 270 
Connolly, Claire — 220 
Connolly, James B. — 270 
Connolly. Joseph E, — 270 
Connelly. Laura M. — 270 
Connelly, Mary Ann E. — 270 
Connelly. Peter J. — 270, 378 
Conner. Sean J. — 270 
Conners, Joseph M. — 270 
Conners. Paul — 168 
Consldlne, K. — 84 
Constable, Giles — 28 
Constanza. Midge — 146 
Contl, David L. — 270, 327. 103 
Convery, K. — 103 
Conway, Jean — 31 
COOk, E. — 37 
Cooper, Delores T. — 271 
Cooper, John S. — 177, 271, 175 
Cooper, Wayde E. — 271, 364 
Coppola, T. — 37 
Corcoran. Joe — 134, 71, 218 
Corcoran, Patrick — 271 
Corcoran. Sara Grady 
Corcoran, Timothy M. — 271 
Corelll, Jeanne M. —271 
Corey, Peggy — 18 
Corle. Margaret E. — 272, 282 
Corkery, J. — 87, 39 
Cormer, Ray — 342 
Cornelia, Edward J. — 272 
Corning, Laura E. — 159, 220, 272 
Corodimas. K. — 39 
Corry, Marleio — 272 
Cosgrove, Jocelyn A. — 272 
Costa, Francis J. — 272 
Costa, Hugo — 139 
Costello. Jane F. — 272 
Cote, Linda M. — 272 
Cotter. Grace A. — 272, 317 
coughlin, John C. — 272 
Council, P. — 82 
Courses — 122 
Cournoyer. Joan M. — 272 
Cousins, Katherine E. — 272 
Coutoumas, Ken — 192 
Cowan. Christopher — 272 
Cowden, John — 218 
Cowles, Jeff — 228 
Coy, Stephan C. — 272 
coyle, Richard C. — 272 
Craig, Dave — 180 
Craig, Matthew J. — 272 
crall, Kathleen D. — 272 
Crandall, Corine A. — 272 
Crane, Mary T. — 272 
Crestl, Rosemarie — 35, 273 
Crevler, Ron — 202 
Crlspl, David R. — 273, 180, 36 
Cronln, Anne L. — 273 
Cronin, Arthur A. — 273 
Crowin, M. — 103 
Cronklte, waiter — 400 
Cross Country Men s — 192 
Cross Country, women's — 190 
Crowe. Jack J. — 273 



435 



Crowley, Christine M. — 273 
Crowley, Eleanor F. — 273 
cuglnl, Pamela B. — 273 
culllnan, Linda M. — 273 
Cullum, M. — 82 

Cultural Committee — 96, 100, 101, 
28 

Cummlngs, Kevin — 208 
Cummins, Brian j. — 273 
Cunnlgham, Candace — 273 
Cummlngs, E.E. — 28 
Cummlngs, L — 39 
Cura, Michael F. — 274 
Currerl, David J. — 274 
Curtln, Catherine M. — 274 
Curtis, Patricia E. — 34, 274 
Cusano, Christine M. — 274 
Cushlng, C. — 96 
Cusumano, Patricia — 274 
Cutler, Christine M. — 274 
Czerwlnskl, Marie A. — 94, 274 

D'Alfonso, Judith A. — 275 
D'Amato, Kenneth J. — 275, 319 
D'Amore, Frank — 240 
Dating Came — 152 
D'Atrl, Charles — 14, 103, 275 
DAvanzo, Diane R. — 275 
D'lsola. Michael M. — 275 
Dabrleo, Donna M, — 275, 381 
Daher, Marguerite C. — 275 
Dalkh, Vasmln A. — 275 
Dally, Kathleen — 220 
Daley, Joan E. — 277 
Dalton, Mary L. — 277, 281 
Daly, Joan M. — 277 
Daly, Kathleen A. — 277 
Daly, Ken, Coach — 236 
Daly, Sheila B. — 277 
Dance Ensemble — 71 
Dart, Paul J. — 274 
D Avanzo, D. — 39 
Davidson. Cynthia — 94 
Davles, Karen L. — 277 
Davis, B. — 103 
Davis, D'Lanl T. — 277 
Davis, E. — 37 

Davis, Tom, Coach — 240, 216, 204, 
208 

Dawes, Kerrl E. — 277 
Day, Demetrl A. — 277 
Deakln, Paula S. — 277 
Deamello, Lisa M. — 277 
Dean. Lorl C. — 277 
Debedout, Camllo — 277 
Debellls. Joseph l. — 277 
Debonlse, Angela L. — 277 
Decker. Marlta C. — 277, 312 
Decorral, Marta E. — 277 
Decrlsto, Phillip J. — 277 
Dedonato, David J. — 278, 332 
DeFellx. R. — 39 
Deflorlo, William A. — 278 
Degnan, Maureen A. — 278, 115 
Degregorlo, Karen A. — 278 
Deguzman, Monica — 278 
Delghan, Mary K. — 278 
Delulus. Patrick J. — 278 
Delany, Edward J. — 10, 96, 278 
Delany, Kathleen A. — 278 
Delany, Mary F. — 278 
Delany, S. — 101, 96 
Del Cuerclo, Laurie — 278 
Dellapa, John A. — 278 
Dellapleta, Anthony P. — 84. 278 
Delong, Larry W. — 92, 95, 74, 82. 
278 

Deluca, Anthony A. — 278 
Delz, Nlchole B. — 278 
Demalo. John M. — 279 
Demalo, P. — 96 
Demayo. B. — 101, 151 
Demayo, Janice M. — 36, 278 
Demayo, William M. — 34 
Dempsey, Kathryn M. — 279 
Dempsey. Paula J. — 279, 299 
Denlsco, Jean M. — 279 
D'Entremont. Christine — 182 
DeOssle. Steve — 174. 179 
DePlaza, Marcle — 170 
DePlano, Richard E. — 279 
DePrato, Donna M. — 279 
DeRlenzo. Concetta A. — 279 
Dermody, William R. — 279 
Derosa. Michael J. — 280 
Derringer, Rick — 51 
Desmarals D. — 101 
Desmond L. — 96 
Desroslers, Michael J. — 280 
Destln, J. — 92, 93 
Detherage. Klmberly L. — 280 
Deveau, Brian L. — 280 
Dever, Margerle — 280 
Devlin Han — 118 
Devlin. Julie — 232 
Devonshire Bldgs. the — 45 
Dewlre, Emily — 172 
Dexter. Tracy — 114 
Deyab. George C. — 280 
Dlbello. Joseph E. — 280 
Dlblase. Joseph A. — 280 
Dlcarlo. Denlse — 280 
Dlcarlo, Michelle — 280 
Dickey. James — 28 



Dickinson, Kim E. — 280 
Dlflllppo, James J — 280 
Dlglusto, David A. — 280 
Dlglusto, Louis C. — 280 
Dlker, Michael F. — 280 
DIIIIIO, LOUIS — 280 
Dllllon, Robert J. — 281 
Dlluca, Lauro L. — 281 
Dlmare, Carla A. — 281, 36 
Dlmartlno, Sharon M. — 281 
Dlmase, Laura M. — 281 
Dlmattla, Christine M. — 281 
Dlmattla, David A. — 281 
Dion, Michael R. — 281, 210 
Dlpolllna, Christine A. — 281 
Dlsalvo, Matthew J. — 281, 71 
Dlsch, Heidi J. — 281 
DISClUllO, Joseph C. — 34, 39, 282 

Dlshner C. — 71 
Dixon, Beth M. — 282 
Dixon, Linda — 210 
Dmythrow, Bruce W. — 282 
Doherty, Kathleen A. — 282 
Dohertv, Nancy L. — 282 
Doherty, Robert w. — 282, 39 
Dolan, D. — 71 

Dombrowskl, Theresa K. — 283 
Donadlo. Mark P. — 283, 352, 39 
Donahoe, Joan M. — 283 
Donahoe, Paul R. — 283 
Donahoe, Karen M. — 283 
Donlan, Kevin M. — 283 
Donlln, Gary — 210 
Donlln, K. — 39 
Donnelly. Jean M. — 283 
Donovan, Father — 11 
Donovan. Karen F. — 283 
Dooley, Linda J. — 283 
Doran, Francis M. — 283 
Dorfman, Peter — 167, 168 
Dorn, Marguerite M. — 283 
Doubet, M. — 87 
Downey. John F. — 283 
Doyle, Carol A. — 283 
Doyle, Donna — 283 
Doyle, Kathleen M. — 283 
Doyle, Mary M. — 283 
Doyle, Stephen M. — 283, 305 
Dracksdorf, Janet L. — 283 
Dragunevlclus, R. — 39 
Drakes, E. — 74 
Drahelm, Mark B. — 283 
Dralnvllle, Lucille P. — 283 
Dramatics Society — 74 
Dranslte, Geraldlne H. — 284 
Drapeau, M. — 87 
Drella, AnnMarle — 284 
Dresch, Jeannlne, M. — 284 
Drlscoll, Dlanne M. — 299 
Drlscoll. Jack — 210 
Drlscoll. Mary D. — 284 
Drlscoll, Melissa, J. — 284 
Drlscoll, Philip T. — 284 
Dudzlsz, Richard J. — 284 
Duffy, Diane E. — 260. 284 
Duffy, James G. — 284 
Duffy, Kevin — 88 
Duffy, Mark — 109 
Duffy, Mary D — 284 
Duggan, Paul F. — 284 
Duhamel. Lisa c — 103. 284 
Duke, Cella — 7 
Dumser, Maureen A. — 284 
Duncan. Carolyn G. — 285, 303 
Dunford, Michael P. — 285, 296 
Dunn, Gary W. — 285 
Dunning, Sharon J. — 285 
Durggan, T. — 37 
Dustbowl. The — 12, 138, 139 
Duva, Audrey D. — 285 
Dwyer. Leslie A. — 285 
Dyer, Richard J. — 285 
Dyer. William E. — 285 

Eagan, Mark J. — 96. 282, 285 

Ebanlettl, John B. — 285 

Eberle. Rob — 301 

Edelman, Ellen A. — 286 

Edmonds Hall — 13 

Edwards, Robert w. — 286, 294 

Egan, B. — 78 

Egan, David — 82, 284, 286 

Eagle's Nest— 117 

Ehrenrelch, Elizabeth A. — 286 

Eklzlan. Linda M. — 286 

Election Code Committee — 98 

Eliot, T.S. — 28 

Elliott. Lynne M. — 286 

EIIIS, Douglas A. — 228, 286 

Ellis, Michael A. — 34. 286 

Ellison, Ralph — 28 

Ellman, Richard — 28 

Ellsworth. P. — 39 

Eloy. Catherine M. — 286 

Emello, Paul — 286 

Endres. Lorl J. — 286 

Eng. James K. — 286 

Engellener, Dana — 210 

Englert, Susanne H. — 251, 286, 383 

English, J. — 96 

Ennls. Maura — 143 

Entwlstle, Thomas P. — 34, 286 

Epilogue — 396. 407 

Ercha, Maryjane — 286 



Erlckson, David H. — 286 
Erlckson, Kelly F — 287 
Erlckson, T. — 71,287 
Erlkson, Richard — 287 
Erlkson, Susan L. — 287 
Esemplare, M. — 37 
Esposlto, J. — 71 
Evans, Ann — 184 
Ever, Leonard T. — 287 
Evers, William D. — 287, 289, 349 
Exchange, Boston, Old — 44 

Faber, Richard Prof — 39 
Fagan, Paula L. — 287 
Faherty, John J. — 114, 287 
Fahey, Timothy J. — 287 
Fahy, Delrdre A. — 287 
Fahy, Maura F. — 287 
Falabella. Peter J. — 287 
Fallon, Ann — 190, 220 
Fallon, Jane M. — 287 
Fandel, Rosemary — 287 
Fang, Jennifer E. — 184, 287 
Fanlkos, Gregory J — 287 
Fantastic Food Factory— 127 
Farkouh. Gordon — 168 
Farley. Susan — 287 
Farnhan, Laurel A. — 288 
Fard, C. — 103 
Farrell, Kevin M. — 288 
Farrelly, C. — 71 
Farrelly, L. — 96 
Farrlngton, Mary J. — 288 
Farrow, John — 168, 169 
Fashion — 142 
Fauth, Steven G. — 288 
Fay, Andrew J. — 288 
Fay, T. — 78 
Fazio, Diane P. — 288 
Featherston, Tony — 355 
Federlco, Donna M. — 288 
Federlco, Joseph R. — 288 
Feehan, John D. — 288 
Feeley, Joanne M. — 288 
Feeney. Brendan T. — 288 
Feeney. Francis P. — 288 
Fenny, Cobl J. — 288 
Fernandez. Kathy — 288 
Ferrettl, Lorl A. — 288 
Ferrl, David C. — 78, 288 
Ferris, Valery — 220 
Ferry, Michael E. — 289, 374 
Feudo, John A. — 72, 73, 289 
Flascone, Marie T. — 289 
Flchtner, Michael L. — 72. 289 
Field Hockey, women's — 172 
Fields, Rory S. — 289 
Fllandrlanos, Angels P. — 289 
Film Board — 103 
Finance Academy — 36 
Financial Aid Peer Advisement — 
101 

Flnlgan, Nancy M. — 289 
Flnlgan, Thomas L — 289, 319 
Flnlay, Scott W. — 289 
Finn, Paul E. — 289 
Flnnegan, Timothy M. — 289 
Flore, Rosemarle — 289 
Flrmanl, I. — 96 
Flrmln. Marie A. — 290 
Fischer. Paul — 71, 134 
Fisher, Jane G. — 290, 377 
Fitzgerald, Jeanne K. — 290 
Fltzgerlad, Maura A. — 290 
Fltzgerlad, R. — 103 
Fltzgerlad. Suzanne — 290 
Fltzpatrlck, Barbara J. — 290 
Fltzslmmons, David E. — 84, 290 
Flaherty, Jill A. — 290 
Flaherty, John J. — 290 
Flaherty, Marcla C. — 96, 97, 290 
Flaherty. Patricia A. — 110, 290 
Flaherty, Pat — 114 
Flaherty, Patrick J. — 291 
Flanagan, Colleen M. — 291 
Flanagan, Robert M. — 291 
Flanagan, William J. — 291 
Fleck, Elaine M. — 291 
Fleming, Francis X. — 84, 291 
Fleming, Peggy — 183 
Flemlster, Adolph S. — 291 
Flint, Mark F. — 291 
Florence, M. — 101 
Flutle. Doug — 174, 175, 176, 177, 
178 

Flynn, A. — 82. 96, 97 
Flynn, Brian L. — 291 
Flynn, Colleen A. — 222, 291 
Flynn, Janet L — 291 
Flynn. John A. — 34, 291. 323 
Flynn, Kelly — 224 
Flynn. Marybeth — 14, 130 
Flynn, Susan J. — 291 
Fogartv, John P. — 291 
Foley, Donna J — 292 
Doley, Edward J. — 292, 376 
Foley, Elizabeth A. — 292 
Foley, James J. — 292 
Foley, Kathleen A. — 292 
Foley, Lisa A. — 292 
Fontana. Joseph G. — 292 
Fontana. Mlchele G. — 292 
Football — 177 
Footwear— 145 



Foplano, Michael — 292 
Ford. B. — 74, 87 
Ford, Harrison — 292 
Ford, Lisa A. — 292 
Ford, Teresa A. — 293 
Fornarl, Charles E. — 293 
Forrest, Kathryn M. — 292 
Forster, R. — 40 
Forsyth, J. — 95 
Fortuno, V. — 71 
Fournler, Laura J. — 293 
Fox, Carol l. — 293 
Fox, K. — 71 

Fragapane, Nancy M. — 293 
Franchltto, John D. — 293 
Francis, Genie — 149 
Francis, T. — 87 
Francois, D. — 71 
Frank, David A. — 293 
Franklin, David A. — 293 
Franklin, Scott — 200 
Frasca, Anne M. — 293 
Fraser, Amy J. — 293 
Fraser, Pamela J. — 293 
Frates, Richard E. — 293 
Fraullno, Ellen A. — 293 
Frazler, Richard G. — 293 
Frey, Markus C. — 293 
Frey, L. — 40, 405 
Fries, B. — 87 

Frontero, Cheryl A. — 293, 344 
Frost, Robert — 28 
Fracasso, Lorle — 293 
Fruln, Kathleen A. — 293 
Frye, Robyn L. — 293 
Fuller, David F. — 294 
Fulton Debating Society — 86 
Fulton, T. — 87 

Furrier, Joseph P., Jr. — 36, 294 
Fusaro, Deborah L. — 294 

Gabriel, Jay A. — 291 
Gaffney, C. — 35 
Gaffney, Jean M. — 294 
Gaffney, Michael R. — 294 
Gagnon, Karen L. — 294 
Galezzo, Fred — 180 
Gallacher. Patricia M. — 172, 294 
Gallagher, Catherine T. — 294 
Gallagher, Christopher L. — 271, 

289, 294 
Gallagher, Jennifer A. — 294 
Gallagher, L. — 84 
Gallagher, Kin M. — 294 
Gallagher, Marianne E. — 294 
Gallagher, Patty — 170 
Gallagher, Shelly J. — 71, 252, 281, 

294 

Gallagher, Susan g. — 34, 295 
Gallagher, Stacey M. — 295, 349 
Gallagher, Susan G. — 295 
Gallant. Susan E. — 295 
Gallello. Guy — 295 
Galllnaro, Rosalie A. — 295 
Galllvan, Mary Catherine — 295 
Galllvan, MaryAnn — 295 
Galluzzo, Marianne — 295 
Galvln, Katherlne M. — 295 
Galvln, Nora C. — 295 
Camma Nu Psi — 95 
Ganley. Robert V. — 295 
Gannon, J R. — 295 
Garahan, Timothy R. — 295 
Garaventl, Jim — 187 
Garceau. Roland F. — 296 
Garcia, Armondo S. — 296 
Garcia, C. — 37 
Gardiner, Helen Dame — 28 
Gardiner, P. — 39 
Gardner, A. — 37 
Gardner, James A. — 296 
Garenanl, Anthony C. — 84 
"Garfield" — 296, 400 
Garglulo, John P. — 101. 296. 356 
Garrls, John — 202. 203, 208 
Casson Hall — t. 9, 118 
Gaston, Lorl M. — 296 
Gatarz, C. — 96 
Gazzanlga. Sheila A. — 296 
Geary, Anthony — 149 
Gedamlnskl, T. — 96 
Gehan, B. — 96 
Gelck. Karl A. — 296 
"General Hospital" — 148 
Gengo, L. — 71 
George, Kathleen L. — 296 
George, S. — 82, 93, 94 
Geoghegan, Anne G — 296 
Gerace, Susan M. — 297 
German Academy — 40 
Gerondeau. Peter D. — 297 
Ghldella. S. — 97 
Ghlorskl. Kathleen M. — 297 
Glanatlempo, Jullanne G. — 297 
Glardlello, Josephine J. — 297 
Gibbons, Patricia A. — 297 
Glbbs. Carrie Al — 297 
Gibson, Jan — 220 
Gilbert, Joellen J. — 297 
Gilbert, Nina B. — 103, 297 
Gllbody. Richard F. — 297 
Giles, Kathleen A. — 297 
Gill, J. — 39 

Gillespie, Heather L. — 297 



Gllllgan. Bill Coach — 218 
Gllllgan, Catherine E. — 297 
Gllllgan, d. — 78 
Gllroy, Tom — 255 
Gllbody, R. — 36 
Giordano, Russell A. — 297 
Giovanni, Nlkkl — 92 
Glovannlnl, S. — 40 
Glovannone, Louis — 168 
Glrard, Donna — 298 
Glrard, Marie — 298 
Glugglo, Stephen E. — 280, 298 
Glunta, Anthony P. — 298 
Glackln, Edward J. — 298 
Cladls, P. — 74 
Glasheen, Laura — 210 
Gleason, David Leo — 282, 298 
Gleba, J. — 40 
Gllonna, Carol A. — 298 
Gloekler, Lynda E. — 298 
Glynn, Patricia E. — 298 
Goffe, Kevin R. — 114, 298 

Goldberg, Sheldon coach — 214 
Golden, Elaine A. — 298 
Cold Key— 28, 78 
Coif — 180 
Goller, J. — 103 
Gomes, Antonio — 168 
Gonet, John J. — 298 
Gonzalez, Roslta M. — 298 
Good, Gregory S. — 260, 298 
Goode, Sue — 220 
Goolsby, Janice L. — 298, 350 
Goon, Kent W.K. — 298 
Gordon, Donald J. — 298 
Gorman, Mary E. — 298 
Gorman, Nancy S. — 298 
Gorman, R. — 37 
Gorman, Thomas J. — 34, 298 
Gosmon, W. — 95 
Gosselln, Kenneth J. — 299 
Gosselln, Linda A. — 34, 101, 299. 

313, 405 
Gosselln, Mlcael L. — 299 
Gottlieb, Gail M. — 299 
Goulart, Ann E. — 299 
Graca, Rick — 218 
Grace, Tom — 214 
Graczyk, Margaret — 299 
Graham, Henry J. — 299 
Granata, Marcy — 299, 340 
Granfleld, Julie — 299 
Granskl, Edmond W. — 299 
Grant, Andrew W. — 300 
Gray, Brlgld E. — 110, 300 
Greco, John J. — 300 
Green, Mary Dean — 26 
Green, Trade R. — 300 
Gregory, Dick — 93 
Griffin, Elizabeth Z. — 300 
Griffin, Mark J. — 36, 300 
Groden, Tom Coach — 210 
Groh, Deborah A. — 300 
Gross, Betty — 300 
Grover, Peter J. — 300 
Grube, Craig A. — 300 
Guay, Llse A. — 300, 354 
Guerln, B. — 75 
Gulllano, Tony — 85 
Gulllemette, Laura D. — 300 
Gulltlnan, J. — 103 
Gulmond, Lynn A. — 300 
Gulnan, Joanne K. — 300 
Guinness, Sir Alec — 28 
Gutierrez. Patricia M. — 300 
Guyer, Doug — 175, 177 

Hafen, Eric — 131 
Hagan, Mark P. — 357, 300 
Hagenburg, Keenan A. — 34, 301 
Hagner, Ana M. — 301 
Hagoorl, Cynthia A. — 301 
Hahn, Lisa A. — 301 
Hajek. Lynn C. — 301 
Hales, Jan — 191 
Haley House — 82 
Hall, John J. — 301 
Hall, K. — 78 
Hall, Linda S. — 301 
Hall, Nancy — 232 
Hall, Sheila — 101, 262, 301 
Halloway, J. — 101 
Halter, David E. — 34, 146, 301 
Haltmaler, John P. — 34, 301 
Hamel, Phillip A. — 301 
Hamilton, Joseph M. — 301 
Han. Stanley K.C. — 301 
Hanavan, Jullanne — 302 
Handicapped Assistance Program — 
85 

Handley. Erwln C. — 302 
Handy, Mary E. — 302 
Haneff, Saflyya J. — 302 
Hanlfln, Timothy T. — 302 
Hanley, Christina B. — 302 
Hanley, Elizabeth C. — 302 
Hanna. Christine A. — 302 
Hanna, Slobhan M. — 302 
Hannlgan, R. — 87 
Hannon, Francis M. — 302 
Hanrahan, Rev. Edward, SJ. — 155 
Hansberry, Donna — 210 
Hansen. G — 74, 93, 103 
Hanss, Ted — 404 



436 



Harnev, Therese E. — 302 
Harney, Tracey — 232 
Harrington, Debra M. — 36, 161, 
302, 405 

Harrington, Jacqueline H. — 303 
Harris, F. — 96 
Harrison, A. — 103 
Hart, Michael J. — 303 
Hartlgan, Daniel J. — 303 
Hartlgan, P. — 96 
Hartmann, Lorraine A, — 303 
Hartnett, Donna M. — 303 
Hartnett, Robert A. — 303 
Hassanl, T. — 39 
Hasten, Laura R. — 303 
Hatch, Dennis C. — 303, 332 
Hatlnoglou, Simon — 303 
Hatton, William F. — 303 
Haubrlch, Jane — 194, 195 
Hauch, Lisa — 112 
Hauensteln, James J. — 303, 352 
Haughton, Biz — 195 
Havlcan, Cathleen M — 39, 393 
Havden, Beverly A. — 304 
Hayensteln, J. — 37 
Hayes, Glenn D. — 78, 304 
Hayes, M. — 84 
Haywood, F. — 74 
Head, K. — 87 
Head, Lisa — 34, 304 
Healey, Rosemary A. — 304 
Heaney, Kevin E. — 304 
Heaney, Seamus — 28, 29 
Heavey, Blair — 180 
Hebert, Catherine A. — 304 
Heed, M. — 82 
Heep, Barbara D. — 40, 304 
Heffernan, collen M, — 304 
Hegarty, Ten L. — 303, 304 
Heights — 88, 102, 103 
Hellman, Lillian — 28 
Henderson, Cathy Coach — 232 
Hendricks, Rose M. — 304 
Hendrlckson, Lisa C. — 304 
Henehan, Joseph — 304 
Henrlquez, Carmen M. — 304 
Menry, Michael T. — 304 
Herllhy, Dave — 102 
Herman, Mlndy L. — 40, 304 
Herschleln, James D. — 304 
Hershman, Rhonda S. — 305 
Hess, Jennifer P. — 305 
Hesserl, Ann L. — 305 
Hlckey, John E. — 101, 124, 305 
Hicks, Kevin M. — 305 
Hlgglns, Sally A. — 35, 305 
Hill. David L. — 305 
Hill, Elizabeth M. — 305 
Hllmer, Robert V. — 305 
Hines, Marina A. — 305 
Hobart, Geoffrey E. — 305 
Hinslev, M. — 87 
Hockey, Men s, Ice — 228 
Hockey, women's, ice— 222 
Hodgklns, s. — 37 
Hoehn, Rhonda J. — 305 
Hoey, Martha A. — 305 
Hoey, P. — 97 
Hoey, Richard A. — 305 
Hofmann, Donna M. — 305 
Hogan, John T. — 192, 305 
Holland, J. — 103 
Holland, Laura A. — 306 
Holler, David W. — 306 
Holmes, Sandra L. — 306 
Holodak, Larry — 192 
Holtsnlder, Michele L. — 306 
Hong, Jenny — 306 
Hooks, Benjamin — 92 
Hooper, Cindy A. — 306 
Hopkins, D. — 74 
Hopkins, Marti M. — 306 
Hopkins, Oscar — 306 
Hopkins, Suzy — 184 
Horan, David C. — 74, 306 
Horgan, Diane A. — 306 
Home, Anita M. — 307 
Hornyak, Patricia M. — 307 
Horrlgan, John F. — 307 
Houlihan, M. — 74 
Houbrlch, Jane — 197, 198, 307 
Houghton, Biz — 199 
Hourlhan, Laura — 200 
House, Carolyn T. — 307, 320 
Housing, Off Campus— 114, 307 
Howard, John C. — 307 
Hoyt, Peter — 152 
Huang, Yi-Had T. — 92, 307 
Huber, Elizabeth T. — 307 
Hughes, Peter — 192, 193 
Hum, Nelson — 103, 307 
Humanities Series — 28 
Humphreys, Robin M. — 307 
Hunewlll, Barbara L. — 307 
Hunt, Jeffrey W. — 307 
Hunt, Mary T. — 307 
Hunter, Suzanne R. — 34, 307 
Hurd, Karen S. — 307 
Hurley, Edward J. — 307 
Hurley, James M. — 308 
Hurley, John C. — 308 
Hurley, Patrice M. — 308 
Hotchlns, Jay — 168, 308 
Hotchlnson, Kevin — 168, 308 



latrldls, Stavros D. — 308 
Index — 424 

intercultural Awareness Forum — 
28 

Intramurals — 240 
lota Phi Theta — 92, 94 
Irwin, Ann Arle — 308 
Irwin, Sydney — 308 
Itrl, Robert J. — 308 
Ivaska, Darius K. — 103, 308 
Izoulerdo, Richard R. — 308 

Jackson, Monet — 78 
Jackson. Sandra L. — 36. 308 
Jacobs, Klmberly T. — 78. 308 
Jacobs, Lynne Anne — 308 
Jaeb, E, — 75, 308 
Jagger, Mick — 308 
Janas, Barbara D, — 308 
Janeway, Elizabeth — 28, 29 
Jankowskl, Eugene — 129 
Janolarl, D. — 97, 103 
Jeffers, Maureen — 71, 308 
jenks, w. — 84 
Jennings, Leander R. — 309 
Jennings, Sharon c. — 309 
Jest, Joseph V. — 309 
Jewett, B. — 96 
Jewkes, Patricia — 309 
Pope John Paul II — 158, 161 
Johneldls, Daniel J. — 34, 309 
Johnson, Cynthia L. — 309 
Johnson, Diane K. — 309 
Johnson, D. — 103 
Johnston, Ellen A. — 309 
Johnstone, Rose — 80 
Jolly, Sangeeta — 309 
Jones, Barbara A. — 309 
Jones, Katherlne E. — 309 
Jones, Laurel A. — 309 
Jones, Stephen A. — 309 
Jordan. Jeffrey J. — 309 
Jordan, M. — 103 
Jourlhan, Laura — 201 
Joyce, Stephanie — 210 
Joyner, Russel A. — 309 
Julian, Andrew J. — 309 

Kalbacher, Karen K. — 114, 309 
Kaleblc, Steve M. — 310 
Kalll, Arthur G. — 310 
Kails, V. — 34 
Kaus, V — 34, 310 
Kamp, Christine M. — 310 
Kane, David A, — 275, 310 
Kane, Susan A. — 310 
Kang, K — 92 
Kaplowltz, E. — 95 
Kapperman, Louis J. — 208, 310 
Karol, Linda E. — 34. 39. 310 
Kartsounls, John G. — 310 
Kaslanowlcz, Paul K. — 310 
Kasper, Katherlne M. — 311 
Kauffman, L. — 96 
Kavanagh, Kenneth E. — 311 
Keady. Charlene — 210 
Keany, Bryan G. — 36, 82, 311 
Keans, c. — 35 
Kearney, Kevin M. — 78, 311 
Kearney, Marybeth C — 311 
Kearns, Francis T. — 311 
Keating, Anthony E. — 311 
Kecskes, Kevin J. — 311 
Keefe, Christopher G — 311 
Keefe, Joan M. — 311 
Keegan. Lynne E. — 34, 78, 311 
Keeler, Gerald J. — 311 
Keeley, R. — 78 
Keenan, Ellen v. — 311 
Kelleher, Linda J. — 311 
Keller, Traugott F. — 311, 343 
Kelley, Bill — 187 
Kelly, Brett — 114 
Kelley, C. — 74 
Kelley, John J. — 311 
Kelley, John W. — 312, 315 
Kelley, Karen A. — 312 
Kelley, M. — 96, 97 
Kelley, Marlkate — 194, 195, 199 
Kelley, Marylou — 312 
Kelley, A. — 87 
Kelly, Alison J. — 312 
Kelly, Collen A. — 312 
Kelly, Diane M. — 247, 312 
Kelly, Julie A. — 312 
Kelly, Karen A. — 312 
Kelly, Marianne — 36, 313 
Kelly, Mary M. — 313 
Kelly, Mary Pat — 196, 198 
Kelly, Michael R. — 313 
Kelly, Peter E. — 87, 313 
Kelly, Richard B. — 313 
Kelly, Vincent K. — 313 
Kendnck, M. — 96 
Kennedy, Christine A. — 313 
Kennedy, Edward Sen. — 96 
Kennedy, James P. — 313 
Kennedy, Kathleen — 313 
Kennedy, Lisa J. — 252, 257, 313 
Kennedy, Mary — 210 
Kenney. James E. — 313 
Kenney, Raymond J. — 78, 313 
Kenney, Susan E. — 314 
Keough, Karen Coach — 170, 171, 



172 

Kerber, Michael L. — 314 
Kern, J. — 87 

Kerrigan, Matthew J. — 314 
Kevey, Susan C. — 314 
Khoury, Nellie — 314 
Klchar. Robin A, — 314 
Kldd, Cheryl M, — 314 
Klely, E. — 96, 97, 101 
Klely, Kathleen — 314 
Klernan, Led M. — 314 
Klley, Kathleen L. — 37, 314 
Kindness, K, — 103, 122, 405 
King, Edward Gov, — 158 
King, George P. — 314 
King, Kelly L. — 314 
King, Kathleen A. — 35, 314 
King, Timothy J. — 75, 314 
Kinsley, Anthony R. — 314 
Klntner, Lauren A. — 314 
Kirk, Edward J — 247, 315 
Kirk, Nell J. — 315 
Kirk, Steven G. — 315 
Klrkpatrlck, Kellle — 103, 292 
Klrltsy, Maureen — 173 
Klzenko, I. — 95 
Kleczka, Timothy J. — 315 
Klein, Linda K. — 315 
Klun, Zofla M. — 315 
Knight, Lesllann — 315 
Kober, Kelly A. — 315 
KooyoomJIan, Lucille R. — 315 
Koob, Kathryn — 315 
Kopplng, Kathleen — 315 
Kornackl, Mary M. — 315 
Koscher, Brian E. — 315 
Kosfandln, Thalia — 151 
Kostandln, Thalia A. — 316 
Koury, Joseph G. — 315 
Koutoukls, Marina — 316 
Kouvarls, Louis — 315 
Kowalskl, Gary s. — 316 
Kozlkowskl, TJ, — 74, 85 
Kraffmlller, Jane M, — 316 
Krause, Sally S. — 316 
Krawlec, Done A. — 316 
Kropf, Joseph c — 236. 316 
Krupkowskl, Mark D. — 316, 363 
Kruppa, Roger v — 316 
Kuckllnca, Laurene A. — 317 
Kuehl, Robert S. — 87, 317 
Kujanpaa, David G. — 317 
Kurker, Susan — 317 
Kuryla, M. — 103 
Kwan, Edmund — 317. 373 
Kwok, Kevin P — 317 
Kyong, Bernard L. — 304, 317 

Labelle, Paul J. — 317 
Lablue, Thomas E. — 317 
Lacava, Joan M. — 317 
Lacrosse, women's — 232 
Lafleur, Christine D. — 317 
Lafond, Karen M. — 317 
Lahlff, Jeanne — 317 
Lahey, Francis P. — 317 
Lalng, L. — 87, 317 
LaMarche, Patricia H. — 318 
Lamparelll, Lisa S. — 318, 330 
Lancaster, Dwlght — 235 
Lands, J. — 74 

Lane, Gregory w. — 39, 180, 318 
Lane, Peter F. — 318 
Lang, George w. — 318 
Lange, Nancy P — 318 
Lanney, Rob — 235 
Lannlg, J. — 37 

Lanselgne, Susan M. — 95, 318 
LaPlerre, Steven A. — 318 
LaPlerre. Susan M. — 318 
LaPorta, Diane M. — 318 
Lara, Eugene F. — 319 
Larkln, Francis E. — 319 
Larkln, Rev. James, S.J. — 11 
Larkln, Mary J. — 319 
Larocca, Irene M. — 319 
Larson, Kathryn M. — 319 
Lascalbar, A — 92 
Laske, A. — 98, 101 
Lasslter, James J. — 319 
Lavailee, Robert H. — 319 
Lavatorl. Gerard P. — 319 
Lavlgne, Michael — 182, 183 
Lavln, Mary — 28 
Lavroff, Jay — 319 
Lawler, Janet M. — 319 
Lawlor, Eileen M. — 319 
Lawrence. Al — 210 
Lawton, Mark D. — 319 
Leach, Clifford T. — 319 
Leach, James J. — 319 
Leahy, Daniel P. — 319 
Leaman, William S. — 319 
Leary, Elizabeth M. — 319 
Leary, Joan M. — 320 
Leavesley, Heather K. — 320 
Leber, K. — 96 
Le Blanc, Laura — 211 
Leclalr, Kenneth M. — 320 
Leclerc, Michele A. — 320 
Lectures — 146, 147 
Leggett, Cynthia L. — 34, 96, 320 
Lekas, Katherlne m. — 320 
Lem. Wayne Coach — 184 



Lemonlas, Peter J. — 320 

Lennon, John — 161 

Leonard. Eileen — 170, 171 

Leone. N. — 96 

Leone, Raymond — 320 

Leslnskl, Ann C, — 320 

Lessard. Brian J. — 96. 101, 320 

Leung, Helen M. — 320 

Levin, Donna S. — 320 

Levins, Lynn — 194, 196 

Levy, Debra — 184, 185 

Levy, Donna D. — 320 

Levy, Mara S. — 320 

Lewis. Melissa M, — 320 

Lewis, Robert J. — 320. 346 

Llard, L, — 39 

Library, Bapst— 122 

Library, John F. Kennedy — 67 

Library, Dayld Sylvia Memorial — 92 

Llghtman, E. — 71 

Llmluco, J. — 37 

Llndqulst. Richard J. — 36, 321 

Llpan, S. — 98 

Llparl, Brenda J. — 39, 321, 380 

Llpln, S. — 101 

Llplnska, Justyna — 321 

Llppman, William 0. — 321 

Llpsky. Peter T. — 321 

Llttlefleld, Medea P. — 321 

L'll Peach— 19. 127 

Liu, Ya-Shlh — 321 

Llvesey, Karen M. — 321 

Lo, William — 321 

Loftus, Kathryn M. — 321 

Lohrer. Jean M. — 321 

Lombardl. Frank A, — 321 

Lombardo, Bernadette — 182, 232 

Long, K. — 40 

Long, Suzanne M. — 321 

Long. Thomas J. — 321 

Longo, Lisa M. — 322 

Looney. Timothy J. — 322 

Lopez, Scott P. — 322 

Lo Preiato, M. — 39 

Loscocco, Ann M. — 322 

Loughran, R. — 40 

Lowell, Robert — 28 

Lowney, Mark — 274 

Lowrle, Marie J. — 322 

Loyola, Ignatius — 155 

Lozano, Grlsel G. — 322 

Lucas, M. — 37 

Lucey, B. — 34 

Lucler, Marc B. — 322 

Lucyk, J. — 71 

Ludlum. Cathy A. — 322 

Lugarlc. B. — 40 

Luhr, Leah A. — 322 

Luplnaccl, L. — 103 

Lyden, Barry P. — 322 

Lydon, Joseph F. — 322 

Lydon, Susan P. — 322 

Lykes, Catherine T. — 322 

Lynch, Brian A. — 322 

Lynch, Eileen T. — 322 

Lynch, Janice M. — 322 

Lynch, Patricia M. — 322, 404 

Lynot, Phil — 51 

Lyons, Jane E. — 34, 78, 320, 377 
Lyons, Mary. c. — 322 

MacClymont, David E. — 322 
MacDonald, Cathryn C. — 323 
MacDonald, Mike, Coach — 186 
Machodo, Joanne M. — 323 
Maclna, Thomas F. — 323 
Maclsaac, Monica M. — 323 
Mack, Jolce M. — 323 
Mac Rae, Gordon — 129, 130, 131 
Mack, Robert W. — 323 
Mackley, Christine M. — 323 
Mac Lellan, Amrla B. — 323 
Macleod, Scott C. — 323 
Macomber, Allison — 28 
Macomber, Suzanne — 323 
Madarasz, Paul — 139 
Madaus, Mary C. — 324 
Mader, Dlanne M. — 324 
Magauran, Muriel — 324 
Magee, Judith M. — 324 
Maggelet, C. — 74, 324 
Magulre, Barbara J. — 324 
Magulre, Jack — 22 
Mahan, Patricia A. — 324, 347 
Maher, Robert J. — 324 
Mahoney, Edmund J. — 324 
Mahoney, Rev. Leonard S.J. — 10 
Mahoney, John A. — 324 
Mahoney, Kelly J. — 210, 324 
Mahoney, Maureen A. — 139, 324 
Mahoney, Paul J — 324 
Malllero. S. — 127 
Malnl, A. — 103 
Mail— 120 

Maiorlno, Maria — 18, 71, 324 
Makey, Susan E. — 324 
Malloy, Karen K. — 210, 324 
Malone, Maryellen — 324 
Maloney. Duke — 210 
Man. Alice s.M. — 324 
Manchester. Merl-Ellen — 325 
Manclnl, Michael A. — 325 
Mancuso, Robert D. — 78, 325 
Mandlne, Rosalind — 325 



Manfred, Lon P. — 25, 365 
Manganello. Gayle — 210 
Mann, Amy E. — 325 
Manning. Joseph T. — 32'J 
Mannlon, John J. — 241 
Mansell, Jessica — 325 
Marcelynas, John A, — 325 
Marchlone. Valentino P. — 325 
Marcll, R. — 103 
Marcotte. Michelle M. — 325 
Marcoux, Paul. Paul — 129 
Marderoslan. Gergory A. — 325 
Marenholz, otto R. — 325 
Margoslan, Linda L. — 325 
Marlanaccl, Edward Jr. — 325 
Mariano. Dan — 178 
Mariano, Nicholas P. — 19, 34, 326 
Marina, K. — 96 
Marino, Ellen L — 326 
Marino. Janet L. — 326 
Marino. Paul — 326 
Marlnuccl, Paul — 326 
Marketing Academy — 36 
Marlowe, Michelle A. — 326. 367 
Marconey, Lisa C. — 326 
Marr, L. — 96 
Marren, Bob — 113 
Marshall, Nancy J. — 326 
Martlgnettl, Roberta Y. — 326 
Martin, Anne M. — 299, 326 
Martin. JIM A. — 326 
Martin, John — 210 
Martin, Margaret S. — 326 
Martin, Marybeth — 34, 322, 326, 
339 

Martin, William F. — 326 
Martin, William R. — 326 
Martinez, B. — 71 
Martinez, Elizabeth A. — 326 
Martinez, William v, — 326 
Martirano, Donna A. — 326 
Maryann's Bar— 127, 161 
Mascolo, Elizabeth M. — 326 
Massa. James M. — 131, 133. 326 
Massplrg — 86 

Masterson, Gregory T. — 327 
Matera, Crlstlna — 327 
Math Society— 39 
Mathews, B. — 71 
Matthews, Florence K. — 327 
Mauro, Salvatore T. — 327 
Maurols, Andre — 28 
Maxwell, Anne M. — 327 
Maxwell, Kevin F. — 327 
Maynard, K. — 78 
Mays, Klmberly M. — 327 
Mazzarella, Dawn S. — 327 
Mazzola, Kim M. — 327 
Mccabe, Mary — 184, 185, 327 
MCAdOO. William A. — 327 
McAleer, Mary A. — 327 
McAteer. Margaret M. — 327 
Mccann. Bill — 133 
McCann, Brian R. — 327 
Mccarron, Diane L — 327 
McCarthy, C. — 103 
McCarthy, James M. — 328 
McCarthy, Julie A. — 284, 328 
McCarthy, Lawrence P. — 328 
McCarthy, Marie L — 328 
McCarthy, M.C. — 182 
McCarthy, F. — 328 
McCarthy, Robert J. — 328 
McChaley, S. — 37 
McClurken. Mary M. — 328 
McCormack, Christine M. — 328 
McCormack. John F. — 328 
McCormack, T. — 78 
McCourt, Christopher G. — 328 
McCoy, A. — 95 
McCue, Theresa M. — 328 
McCullagh. Charles B. — 328 
McDermott, Kathllne A. — 328 
McDermott, Mark C. — 19, 294, 328 
McDermott, Thomas M. — 329 
McDonald, Jack, Coach — 192, 218, 
220 

McDonald, Kevin C. — 329 
McDonald, M. — 34 
McDonough. Billy — 226 
McDonough. Gary — 329. 362 
McDonough, Jeanne M. — 74, 329 
McDonough, Lisa M. — 329 
McDonough, Mary A. — 329 
McDonough, Tim — 133 
MCEIwaln, Reglna M. — 329 
McEheaney, Cornelia M. — 329 
McEleney, Bishop — 10, 11 
McElroy, Commons — 129, 158 
McGeown, Ann — 290 
McGllllvray, Karen M. — 329 
McGirk, Rita — 222, 223, 225 
McGlvern, Morgan — 235 
McGlynn, J. — 87 
McGourty, Edward F. — 329 
McGovern, Rev. Leo SJ. — 10 
McGovern. Kathryn A. — 329 
McGovern, Patty — 184, 185, 220 
McGowan, A. — 97 
McGrath, Brian E. — 329 
McGraw, Theresa L. — 329 
McGuInn Hall — 13, 146 
McGulre. Ellen M. — 329 
McGuIre, Patricia A. — 330 



437 



MCHugh, Christopher M. — 330 
Mclntvre, Marie J. — 36. 330 
McKaughlln, Betsy — 210 
McKay, Jim — 143, 375 
McKeever, William K. — 330 
McKenna. Nancy C. — 330 
McKenney, Patrice M. — 330 
McKenzle, S. — 96 
McKlernan, Kathleen M. — 330 
McKlnnon, Maureen R. — 330 
McKnlfe, Ann M. — 330 
McKone, K. — 36 
McKone, Maureen F. — 330 
McKoy. Aubrey — 330 
McLaud, Martha E. — 18, 330 
McLaughlin, Lisa A. — 330 
McLaughlin, Elizabeth K. — 34, 110, 

115, 330 
McLaughlin, Patricia C. — 331 
McLaughlin, Maura A. — 331 
McLoughlln, E. — 34 
McLoughlln, Kris A. — 331 
McLoughlln, Mary T. — 331 
McMahon. Colleen C. — 331 
McMahon, Ellse N. — 331 
McMahon, Jeffrey F. — 331 
McMahon, Karen E, — 331 
MCManus, Chris A. — 331 
McManus, Paul C. — 331 
MCManus, T. — 96 
McMath, Joanne M. — 332 
McMeanamy, Louis M. — 332 
McNalr, Dawn E. — 332 
McNally, Mary Jean F. — 332 
McNamara, Anne E. — 332 
McNamara, Henry J. — 332 
McNamara, Stephen J. — 332 
McNeill, Christine — 332 
McNulty, Carole E. — 97 
McNulty, Rowena C. — 332 
McNulty, Kevin T. — 332 
Mcvicker, M. — 97 
Mead, A. — 87 
Mead, Margaret — 28 
Mead, K. — 37 

Meagher, Christopher M. — 333 
Meagher, Sharon M. — 34 
Medelros, Cardinal Humberto — 
147 

Media, The — 402-403 
Melanson, Barbara A. — 333 
Melanson. L. — 96 
Melanson, M. — 71 
Melahlonna, Emlllo A. — 333 
Melendy, Robert P. — 333 
Mella. Nancy E. — 333 
Mellllo. Ron B. — 274, 333 
Mellekas, Cla — 269 
Mello, Barbara L. — 333, 377 
Mellonl, Mary E. — 333 
Melville, Allison J. — 333 
Melville, C. — 78 
Memmold, Margaret A. — 333 
Memories — Freshman Yr. — 109, 
159 

Memories — Junior Yr. — 161 

Memories — Senior Yr. — 161 

Memories — Sports Yr. — 164 

Mende/ Club — 39 

Menlz. Tonl A. — 334 

Mente, Andrew J. — 334 

Merlam, Christopher M. — 311, 334 

Merola, Susan L. — 334 

Meszaros. Pamela A. — 334 

Meys, Charles C. — 297, 334 

Mlksls, Charles J. — 334 

Mllano, Cheryl Colluccl — 334 

Mllano, Mark A. — 34, 87, 334 

Miles, Deborah — 334 

Miller, Diane T. — 334 

Miller, Donald A. — 334 

Miller, Eugene — 234 

Miller, Laurence S. — 268, 334 

Miller, M. — 40 

Miller. Michael C. — 96, 101, 334, 
360 

Miller, Nancy L — 334 
Miller, Raymond R. — 334 
Miller, Reglna M. — 334 
Mills. Charles C. — 334 
Mllosz, Czeslaw — 28. 29 
Mlneo, Lauren A. — 334 
Mini Career Expo — 78. 82 
Ministry. Student — 82 
Mlsdom, Robert M. — 168 
Mitchell, Robert C. — 335 
Mitchell, Tim — 230 
Mlyara. Richard S. — 335 
Moalll, Stephanie — 335 
Mockler. colman — 129 
Modlca. Ellen E. — 78, 335 
Mogg, Phil — 50 
Molloy. Sharon c. — 335 
Monahan, Dave — 6, 18 
Monahan. Dennis F. — 335 
Monahan. Thomas F. — 150. 335 
Monan. Rev. J. Donald SJ. — 10. 22, 

27. 31. 33, 129, 130, 131, 146, 147 
Monestary. St. Cabe's — 158 
Montalbano. Mark M. — 335 
Montaner. Anita D. — 335 
Montalnlle, Elizabeth J. — 306, 335 
Monte. M. — 74 
Monteblanchl, Usa A. — 335 



Montoya, Jorge — 167, 169 
Monty, Aurlenne A. — 335 
Mook, Darren — 335 
Mooney, Kevin P. — 335 
Moore, v. — 78 
Moore, Margaret S. — 336 
Moran, Charles V. — 336 
Moran, James F. — 336 
Moran, M. — 87 
Morehouse, William A. — 336 
Moreland, Mary A. — 336 
Morelll, Marianne — 157, 336 
Morgan, James F. — 96, 331, 336 
Morlarty, Eileen p. — 336 
Morlarty, Steve — 179 
Morlson, Samuel Eliot — 28 
Money, Catherine A. — 336 
Money, Donna A. — 336 
Morris, T. — 36 
Morrlssey, Eamon — 133 
Morrlssey, P. — 101 
Morten, Margaret J. — 336 
Moschella, Richard A. — 150, 336 
Morton, Lisa A. — 336 
Mouzon, E. — 39, 82 
Moynlhan, Peter J. — 336 
Mozer, Wayne E. — 114, 336 
Mucklan, Maureen A. — 336 
Mudd, Maria M. — 324. 337 
Mugemana, Musabwase — 337 
MUl, Alice — 337 
Mulr, Carolyn A. — 337 
Mulcahy, Kevin C. — 31, 34, 96, 337, 
399, 405 

Mulhane, David B. — 78, 125, 337 
Mullen, Janet M. — 337 
Mullen, Marlon E. — 337 
Mullen, Mary M. — 337 
Mullln, J. — 84 
Mullln, Patricia A. — 337 
Mulvehlll, Thomas B. — 337 
Munoz-Bennet, Adrlen — 218 
Muppets. The — 400 
Murner, Dan — 214 
Murph, Kevin H. — 95 
Murphy. Abigail M. — 337 
Murphy, Ann P. — 337 
Murphy, Francis M. — 34. 338 
Murphy, Rev. Frank S.J. — 10 
Murphy, James F. — 28 
Murphy, James F. — 338 
Murphy, Jay — 207. 209 
Murphy, John F. — 338 
Murphy, Joseph D — 338 
Murphy, Kenneth J. — 338 
Murphy, Kerry — 196, 197, 199 
Murphy, Leslie M. — 338 
Murphy, Lynn E. — 338 
Murphy, Madeleine S. — 78, 338 
Murphy, Mark R. — 228, 338 
Murphy, Maryellen — 338 
Murphy, Maryellen P. — 338 
Murphy, Maureen K. — 338 
Murphy, Michael P. — 339 
Murphy, N. — 74 
Murphy, Paul W. — 339 
Murray, Anne K. — 339 
Murray, Christopher F. — 339 
Murray House — 78 
Murray, Katherlne B. — 339 
Murray, Laura E. — 339 
Murray, Lynne — 170, 222 
Murray, Mary c. — 339 
Murray, Margot E — 339 
Muscarl, Esther A. — 71, 161, 267, 
339 

Muscato. ROSS — 218, 339 
Museum of Fine Arts — 64 
Muskay, Lisa — 138 
Mushey, Lisa A. — 339 
Musso, Lynn A. — 339 

Nahabedlan, Kirk M. — 339 

Nance, Chris — 235 

Nathan, Steven P. — 74, 339 

NAA.C.P. — 82 

Natl. Speech Assoc. — 41 

Nazzaro, Ned R. — 339 

Nebel, Joseph B. — 339, 352 

Nee, J. — 40, 95 

Neenan, Rev. William SJ. — 34 

Nelson, Karen A. — 339 

New Dorm. The — 13, 158, 161 

Newman, Mlchele L. — 232. 339 

Newton Campus — 109, 159 

Ng, Paul T. — 340 

Ngo. Vlnh Quang — 340 

Nichols, Cretta — 297 

Nlckas, William N. — 340 

Nicolas, Peter — 39, 340 

Nlcoll, Francis R. — 340 

Nicosia, J. — 39 

Nleto, J. — 92 

Nile, Jane A. — 34, 340 

Nine, J. — 37 

Nlssl, Joseph M. — 340 

Nlzza. Carmela A. — 340 

Nocolettl, J. — 37 

Nogas, Michael A. — 241, 340 

Nollet, LOrl A. — 87, 340 

No Names — 127, 158 

Noone, Gerald P. — 340 

"Norman" — 115, 398, 399 

North. S. — 96 

Northend. The — 57. 127 



Northgraves, D. — 39 

Norton, Patricia A. — 340 

Norton, Thomas F. — 340 

Noseworthy, Debra L. — 341 

Notaras, Paul J. — 341 

Novotny, Christine — 150 

Nucclo, Dr. — 71 

Nugent, Paul H. — 341 

Nutt, Mary K. — 34, 74, 115, 252, 341 

Nunley, Yolanda — 232 

Nunn, Amelia W. — 341 

Oberg, Karen E. — 341 
O'Brien, A. — 103 
O'Brien, Barbara — 341 
O'Brien, Bernadette M. — 341 
O'Brien, Carol A. — 341 
O'Brien, David J. — 74, 341 
O'Brien, Edward J. — 341 
O'Brien, Kathleen — 139, 341 
O'Brien, M. — 74, 341 
O'Brien, Mark J. — 341 
O'Brien, Paul — 341 
O'Brien, Timothy P — 341 
O'Byrne. Mary E. — 115, 342 
O'Callaghan, Marianne — 342 
O'Casek, Rick — 50 
O'Connell, Brian A. — 34, 342 
O'Connell House — 112 
O'Connell, Patricia M. — 342 
O'Connor, Ann — 71, 342 
O'Connor, Bob — 228 
O'Connor, Ellen P. — 342 
O'Connor. John D. — 36, 186, 328, 
342 

O'Connor, Jon L. — 342 
O'Connor, Lawrence C. — 342 
O'Connor, Marc T. — 146, 342 
O'Connor, Monica M. — 323, 342 
O'Connor, Robert C. — 316, 342 
O'Connell, Grace T. — 343 
O'Connell. Margaret M. — 343 
O'Donovan, Denlse L. — 343 
O'Dwyer. William M. — 228, 343 
O'Faolain, Sean — 28, 29 
O'Flaich, Thomas, Cardinal — 147 
O'Gorman, Rochelle M. — 343 
O'Grady. Anne C. — 343 
O'Hagan, Patricia — 343 
O'Hara, Edward J. — 343 
O'Hea, Martin T. — 343 
O'Herbern, C. — 34 
O'Keeffe, Mary A. — 343 
O'Keefe, Thomas E. — 343 
O'Leary, Constance A. — 151, 343, 
367 

O'Leary, Kate, Coach — 222 
O'Leary, Maureen — 223, 224, 225 
O'Leary, Virginia M. — 343 
Olerlo, John — 34, 343 
O'Malley, Tom — 246. 343 
O'Neal, Albert R. — 36, 343 
O'Neil, Anne C. — 343 
O'Neill, Kathleen M. — 96, 344 
O'Neill, Mary E. — 344 
O'Neill, Michael D. — 344 
O'Noyan, Joanne — 296, 344 
O'Rourke, James K. — 344 
O'Shaughnessy, Brian C. — 344 
O'Shea, Tim — 203, 208 
O'Sulllvan. Colleen J. — 78, 344 
□'Sullivan, Eileen F. — 344 
O'Toole, Thomas J. — 344 
Odlan, James A. — 344 
Off -Campus Housing Affairs — 96 
Olln, Sherry R. — 344 
Ollphant, Prlscllla T. — 345 
Ollvero, Judy L. — 345, 379 
Omerza, Raymond J. — 345 
Omicron Delta Epsilon — 34, 146 
"One life to Live" — 148 
Order of the Cross and Crown — 34 
Oslln, Reld — 22 
Ostlc, Ernest v. — 345 
Oterl, Lisa V. — 345 
Owens, Wendy E. — 264, 345, 369 

Paclous, Kathleen M. — 345 
Paczynskl, R. — 103 
Paglla. Gerard J. — 345 
Pagllavulo, Joanne E. — 345 
Palva, Michael E. — 345 
Paladlno, Gaetano — 345 
Palan, Ruth H. — 345 
Pallottl, David J. — 345 
Pallone, Marjorle A. — 345 
Palopoll, Ann M. — 345 
Palumbo, Cathryn L — 345 
Panuska, Joseph A., SJ. — 27 
Panzatella, Cheryl — 190. 220 
Papaefthemlou, Anastasla E — 345 
Paradls, Diane M — 345 
Paragona, Susan M — 345 
Parapro Leaders — 84 
Pardee, C. — 34 
Parente, Anthony J. — 345 
Park, Hyun-Sook — 346 
Parker. A. — 87 
Parker. Julie M. — 346 
Parting— 118 
Parks, Vanessa C. — 346 
paralengas. Donna A. — 346 
parrella. Marlene — 346 
Pasche. F. — 78 



Paster, Elaine — 366 
Patch, Robert D. — 346 
Pate, Amy M. — 346 
Patrone, Vincent R. — 346 
Paul, Timothy w. — 346 
Payne, Shawn D. — 346 
Pazdlora, John F. — 346 
Pazos, Anabelle — 346 
Pazos, J. Albert — 346 
Pearl, Bruce A. — 159, 315, 346 
Pease, Michael A. — 347 
Peel, Michelle S. — 347 
Peepas, Stephanie — 101, 259, 347 
Pellegrlno, L. — 39 
Peloquln, Alexander — 71, 134, 135 
Pennacchlo, Evelyn A. — 347 
Pennlman, Lorl A. — 347 
Pepl, Carolyn M. — 124, 347, 383 
Perdlgao, Mark A. — 347 
Perela, Edward F. — 347 
Perez, Alberto — 347 
Perez, Andres J. — 347 
Perez, G. — 71 
Perez, Irene — 347 
Perez, Ruperto M. — 347 
Perlgaut, Renee A. — 347 
Perra, Kathleen M. — 347 
Perreault, M. — 78 
Perrl, Mlchele S. — 348 
perry, Jane M. — 348 
Peters, David W. — 341, 347, 348 
Peterson, Harold, Prof. — 146 
Peterson, Mary Ellen — 220 
Petri, Marybeth A. — 159, 348 
Petro, Alec — 200 
Petti, William M. — 348 
Petto, Theresa C. — 40, 348 
Phelan, P. — 40 
Phi Beta Sigma — 95 
Phllbln, Lorraine A. — 348 
Phillips. Mary A. — 348 
Phillips, Virginia L. — 348 
Plerson, D. — 40 
Pike, S. — 87 
Plnard, Marc A. — 348 
Plnnock, John R. — 348 
Plon, Barbara, Plon J. — 348 
Plotrowskl, Alexandra — 348 
Plres, Diane L. — 329, 348 
Plrthower, Denyse — 81 
Plstocchl, Carolyn — 348 
Plstocchl, Kathleen A. — 348 
Pltl, Michael J. — 349 
Plttlnger, Christopher J. — 349 
Pitts. B — 96 
Planter, R. — 71 
Piatt, Pamela L. — 349 
Plaustelner, Steven H. — 200, 201, 
349 

Pllne, Jennifer A. — 349 
Plotzke, Margo, Coach — 196 
Podaras, Harlolla D. — 349 
Podesta, Ann A. — 349 
Pogran, J. — 71 
Polrler, Sheila M. — 349 
Polsson, Debra D. — 78, 349 
Pokrzyk, Christine A. — 349 
Political Science Association — 39 
Pollock. Judith A. — 349 
polvlno, William J. — 349 
Pomeroy, Edwin O. — 350 
Poorten, Ellen M. — 350 
Popp, Jennifer — 274 
Porell, Annie — 182, 183 
Portanova, Daniel W. — 350 
Porter, Katherlne Anne — 28 
Post Office Square — 67 
Pottler. Steve W. — 350 
Pourbalx, Eugene W. — 350 
Pousette, Peter — 129 
Powers, Jack — 314 
Prattl, L. — 75 

Pre-Law Advisement Team — 85 
Prenosll, Denlse M. — 350 
Prescott, Lauren M. — 350, 373 
Prestera, Constance M. — 350 
Preston, Judith F. — 159, 350 
Profacl, John — 71, 134 
Prokopuhak, Dave — 234 
Prologue — 4-19 
Provost, Michelle D. — 350 
Pruss, James M. — 350 
Prybylo, Faith A. — 37, 350 
Psychology Caucus — 38 
Pub. The— 100 
Puckowltz, S. — 96 
Punzak, John K. — 350 
Puleo, Jennifer E. — 350 
Purcell, Pamela J. — 350 
Putnam, Christine M. — 351 

Quad. The — 9. 148 
Quan, Collen S. — 351 
Quarle. L. — 82 
Quattruccl. Steve — 14 
Queen Elizabeth — 51 
Quick, Sally A. — 351 
Qulgley. M. — 37 
Qulncy Market — 5 
Qulnllvan, Colleen M. — 351 
Qulnn, Lonnle — 210 
Qulnn, Peter J. — 351 
Qulnn, Thomas F. — 351 
Qulntlllanl. Andrew J. — 337, 351 



Rabel, Ann M. — 351 
Rableckl, Demetra M. — 351 
Rablonet, Olga E. — 160, 351 
Racanelll, Mike — 186 
Racanelll, Nicholas H — 351 
Racquetball — 241 
Radachowskl, George — 175, 177 
Raffo, L. — 75 
Ragone, Maria — 351 
Raguccl, John A. — 351 
Rallnclk, Paul — 187 
Ram, K. — 35, 96 
Ramsey, Patricia M. — 351 
Randall. Maureen F. — 352 
Rao, Holly R. — 352 
Rao, Julie A. — 36, 352 
Rapetskl, Ralph J. — 352 
Rasmussen. William A. — 352 
Raspantl. Andre C. — 352 
Rast. Catherine E. — 352 
Rastallls, Brenda L. — 352 
Rat. Trie — 100, 158 
Rather, Johnathan M. — 161, 352 
Raube, Patricia J. 14, 74, 131, 352 
Rauseo, Eddie — 229 
Ray, Jean E. — 318, 353 
Ray, John A. — 353 
Raycroft, Carolynne M. — 353 
Raymond, Dawn M. — 353 
Reagan, Ronald, Pres. — 161 
Reardon, Mark L — 84, 353, 359 
Reardon, M. — 127 
Reardon, Patricia J. — 353 
Recko, Ellen K. — 353 
Redd, s. — 93 
Redding, Jerrle L — 353 
Redmond, Brendan T. — 353 
Redmond, D. — 74 
Redmond, Kathleen A. — 353 
Redmond, Kerln L. — 353 
Redmond, Michael J. — 236, 353 
Reed, Catherine A. — 353 
Reed, Glenn P. — 353 
Reed, L. — 74, 82 
Reed, Susan M. — 251, 350 
Reese, Dale F. — 353 
Regan, Naomi — 354 
Regan, Peter b — 354 
Reglna, Andrea J. — 354 
R.N. Assistance Program — 85 
Reldy, Patrick J. — 354 
Relf, B. — 103 
Rellly, Cheryl A. — 354 
Rellly, Elizabeth K. — 354 
Rellly, K. — 71 
Rellly, Pat — 210 
Relnecker, P. — 34 
Remlglo, Mark P. — 354 
Renehan, Todd — 192 
Repa, Nancy L. — 354 
Resident Student Life Comm. — 96 
Reslow, Heidi B. — 354 
Reston, James — 28 
Reynders, A. — 87 
Reynolds, Paul A. — 354 
Reynolds, Stephen H. — 88, 89, 103, 
248, 354 

Rhlnehart, M. — 103 
Rice, Margaret C. — 152, 160, 257, 
355 

Rich, Adrlenne — 28 
Richards, Marie B. — 355 
Rico, Catherine C. — 355 
Rlenecker, Peter R. — 355 
Rlgglo. William G. — 355 
Rlkard, Robert L. — 176, 355 
Riley, John M. — 355 
Riley, Maryloulse — 355 
Rlnaldl, Anthony F. — 355 
Rlne, Nancy A. — 355 
Rlpp, Marybeth — 182, 232 
Rltz, Carlton — 46 
Rivals, Stephen R. — 355 
Rlzzo, Janice V. — 355 
Bobbins, Joan E. — 34, 333, 355 
Robblns. Richard H. — 355 
Roberge, Giselle M. — 355 
Roberts Center— 28, 146 
Roberts, Russell — 28, 92, 355 
Roberts, S. — 95 
Roblchaud, Richard A. — 356 
Robinson, Mark S. — 356 
Robinson, M. — 39 
Rocco, Pasquale M. — 356 
Roche, Donald F., Jr. — 356 
Roche, James P. — 356 
Roche, Marianne I. — 356 
Roche, Paul E. — 356 
Rodgers. Bill — 158 
Rodrlgues, J. — 78 
Rodrlgues. Kim M. — 356 
Rodstrom, Lynn M. — 356 
Roes. Pamela B. — 356 
Rohrecker, c. — 75 
Rolle, Brian — 287 
Rollins, Carl C — 95, 356 
Roman, Eugene M — 256. 357 
Romano. Gary M. — 357 
Rommelsbacher, Diane G — 36, 
357 

Ronan, James B — 357 
Rooney. Elizabeth — 35, 357 
Rosen, Debra R. — 160, 357 
Rosenbaum. J. — 71 



438 



Rosenblum, S. — 37 
Rosley, Ruth A. — 357 
Ross, Dana E. — 357 
Rosse, Klmberle M. — 357 
Rosser, Sherman — 85 
Rossi, C, — 71 
Rossi, Gregory P. — 357 
Rossi. Peter N — 101, 357 
Rothwell, Cynthia A. — 358 
Rotund, C. — 101 
Rover — 282 

Rovegno, Edward J. — 358 
Rovner, Bruce A — 358 
Rovtar, L. — 71 

Roy, Suzanne E. — 34, 358, 372 
Royal, Susan T. — 358 
Ruderman, Robert M. — 358 
Ruel, Sharon K. — 358 
Rufflno, Lisa A — 101, 358 
Rugby, Mens — 236 
Rugby. Women's — 237 
Rull, Brian J — 36, 358 
Russell, Karen E. — 358 
Rust, Martin J. — 358 
Rust, S. — 103 
Rutter, Susan M. — 358 
Rutyna, Edward J. — 358 
Ryan, David P. — 358 
Ryan, Dean w. — 359 
Ryan, M. — 103 
Ryan, Maureen — 112 
Ryan, Russell c. — 359 
Ryan, Susan M. — 267, 359 
Ryan, Susanne M. — 359 
Ryan, Tracy E. — 359 
Ryblckl, Coley — 359 

Sabatlno, Jean R. — 359 
Sablk, Carol J. — 359 
Sacco, Maria T. — 359 
Sacco, Mark A. — 359 
Saccone, Anna M. — 84, 360 
Sachs, Deborah Ann — 360 
Sadat Anwar, Pres. — 400 
Sadowskl, Lynn E. — 285, 360 
Saltas, Michael P. — 82, 360 
Salemls, James C. — 360 
Salemy, Thomas A. — 360 
Salerno, Jack — 108 
Salerno, John — 108 
Salerno, Mary Jane — 108 
Sallet, Myra — 360 
Salthe, Marlene — 129 
Sampson, Carolyn R. — 360 
Samuelson, Paul A., Prof. — 146 
Sanders, M. — 74 
Sances, R. — 37 

sandl, Yvonne M. — 34, 39, 84, 278, 
360 

sandvos, Scott S. — 361 
Sanford, J. — 34, 87 
Santanlello, Maria C. — 361 
Santangelo, Robert R. — 361 
Santelle, Patricia B. — 101, 361 
Santes, A. 37 

Santllll, Anthony L. — 361 
Santos, Amelia M. — 361 
Santos. A. — 101 
Sarno, Diane M. — 361 
Sarpentier, D. — 36 
Sasso, Richard J. — 309, 361 
Sassone, Scott W. — 361 
Sauer. Elizabeth M. — 39. 361 
Sauer, Melanle A. — 361 
Savoy, Susan J. — 361 
Sawln, Richard A. — 19, 361 
Scaduto, Ralph T. — 361 
Scandal, Point Shavingl — 19 
Scanlan, Susan M. — 361 
Scanlon. Debra J. — 361 
Schaelman. Leslie D. — 361 
Scherwatzy, Steven D. — 295, 361 
Schiller, Philip W. — 361 
Schlpellite, Leo J. — 361 
Schlegal, Stephen R. — 362 
Schlels, Brenda L. — 362 
Schleslngier, John C. — 362 
Schmidt, Craig J. — 362 
Schmidt, David E. — 37, 362 
Schmidt, S. — 84 
Schmidt, Susan M. — 362 
Schmltz, Cretchen M. — 362, 370 
School of Education senate — 37 
School of Mgmt. Honors Program 
— 35 

School of Mgmt Senate — 37 
Schneider, janet L. — 362 
Schneider, Kurt E. — 362 
Schopperle, William M. — 362 
Schrelber, Joseph b — 34, 363 
Schuler, Charles R. — 34, 363 
Schwartz, Stanley E. — 363 
Screaming Eagles Band — 71 
Sealy, L. — 92 
Secskas, Nancy L. — 363 
Selbel. Mary E. — 363 
Sellers. M. — 82 
Sengstaken, David E. — 363 
Senior, Matllde M. — 363 
Seniors — 244-395 
Sr. Week Committee — 100 
Sennott, Ellen M. — 182, 363 
Serleka, Stephen B. — 74, 364 
Serlno, Debra S. — 364 
Serven, Lawrence B. — 353. 364 



Settle, Wendy A. — 364 
Seufert, Richard M. — 36, 364 
Sexton, Anne — 28 
Sevmore, Andrea L. — 364 
Shahbazzlan, John C — 364 
Shanfleld, Robert J. — 364 
Shannon, Francis A. — 296, 364 

Shannon, C. — 96 
Shannon, J. — 96 
Shannon, J. — 106, 96 
Shannon, Kathleen — 364 
Shannon, Kevin P. — 294, 364 
Shannon, Marybeth — 364 
Shannon, T. — 96 
Sharkey, Joseph J. — 365 
Shaw, Donna M — 365 
Shea, Cathleen M — 365 
Shea, Donna M — 365 
Shea, Thomas J. — 289, 365 
Shea, Timothy J. — 96, 365 
Sheary, Kevin M — 249, 365 
Sheehan, John M. — 365 
Sheehan, Kevin P. — 365 
Sheehy, Laureanne — 365 
Shemltz, A — 71 
Sheridan, Brian E — 365 
Sheridan, Julie — 172 
Sheridan, Tom — 97, 214 
Sherry, Mary Ellse — 288. 317, 366 
Shields, Alexandra E — 365 
Shields, Brooke — 401 
Shields, Maureen T. — 366 
Shlmek, John J. — 366 
Shlmkus, Charles J. — 34, 146, 287, 
366 

Shlmone, Marcla J. — 366 
Shine. Rev. Daniel S.J. — 10 
Shine. Timothy J — 36 
Shrlgley, Richard P. — 366 
Shulman, Eric M. — 366 
Shulman. Steven H. — 366 
Shuman, Jay A. — 365, 366 
Slllars, Alicia B. — 366 
Silvia, Jerald — 366 
Slmonelll, M. — 39 
Simmons. Marylou — 366 
Slmoneau, John T. — 366 
Slmonettl, Edward C — 366 
Simpson, Elizabeth L. — 367 
Single, Charles A. — 367 
Slogros — 367 
Slpperly, Ray — 234 
Ski Teams — 200 
Slathe, Elaine M. — 367 
Slattery, John P. — 367 
Slattery, Mary P. — 367 
Slavic and Eastern Circle — 94, 95 
Sleeper, Doug — 180 
Sloan, Thomas P. — 367 
Small, Nancy — 190, 220 
Smith, Jerome L, ill — 367 
Smith, Ann M — 367 
Smith, Elizabeth K. — 367 
Smith, Frederick D. — 368 
Smith, Jeffery C. — 228 
Smith, Karen — 368 
Smith, Kathleen A. — 368 
Smith, Kelly K. — 368 
Smith, Laurel w. — 368 
Smith, Leo J. — 177, 175, 368 
Smith, R. — 103 
Smith. William P. — 368 
Smotzer, Matthew M. — 368 
Smyth, Francis M. — 368 
Sneed, S. — 92, 96 
Snyder, Cheryl M. — 335, 368 
Soap Opera's — 148 
Soccer, Mens— 168 
Soccer, women's — 182 
Social Committee — 97, 101 
Social Life — 124, 127 
Society of Jesus, The — 155 
Soglla, Barb — 160 
Soils, Beatrice E. — 365. 368 
Somers, Joseph c. — 368 
sonler, Michael J. — 368 
Sontlch, Joseph P — 368 
Soprano, Laurl Ann — 368 
Sorensen, John T. — 368 
Souls, Rosemarle — 368 
Southworth, C. — 96 
Souza, T. — 39 

Sovlnskl, Klmberly A. — 34, 368 
Spada, Joseph P — 74, 368 
Spanish Club — 40 
Spann, Theresa — 369 
Spano, Gregory A. — 369 
Spellman, Edward J. — 369 
Spencer, Dl, Lady — 400 
Spencer, Stephen — 2E 
Speranza, Ellsa M. — 89, 254, 369 
Spero, Margaret E. — 369 
Sporanza, E. — 103 
Splalne, Eileen E. — 369 
Sports— 162-243 
Sprague, Susan — 152 
Sproul, Tracy A. — 369 
Stalano, P — 36 
Stamm, Mary A. — 369 
Stamos, Barbara w. — 369 
Stanton, Matthew J — 369 
Statehouse, The — 52 
Steele, Sue — 270 
Steeves, Cynthia M. — 369 



stein, Jill E. — 369 
Stelnman, David Barnard — 28 
stepanskl. Lisa M — 142, 369 
Steppe, J. — 103 
Steve's ice Cream — 127 
Stewart, Dan — 113 
Stewart, Anthony D. — 78, 92, 369 
Stewart, JIM — 7 
Stlassnl. Feffl — 71, 139 
Stickle, D. — 97 
Stone, Gregory M. — 370 
Storey, Edward B. — 370 
Storr, Greg S. — 179, 370 
Stracqualursl, Donna M. — 34, 370 
Strand, M. — 37 
Strange, Stephanie L. — 370 
Strauss. Amy L. — 370 
Strickland. John s. — 370 
Strict, Carolyn J. — 370 
Student Advisement Service — 85 
St. Admissions Program — 78 
St Counseling Service — 78 
St. Judicial Board — 98 
Student Life — 106-161 
St Rights Committee — 86 
Stylus — 102, 103 
Subturrl — 404 
Suglla, Barbara A. — 34, 370 
Sullck, Jane M. — 37, 84, 370 
Sullck, Thomas — 370 
Sullivan, Frederick A. — 370 
Sullivan, George E. — 370 
Sullivan, Irene — 71, 284 
Sullivan, Janet A. — 370 
Sullivan, Jay — 147 
Sullivan, Julie E. — 371 
Sullivan, Kelley P. — 36, 371 
Sullivan, Llanne — 371 
Sullivan, Mary D. — 371 
Sullivan, Maureen A. — 37 
Sullivan, Michael A. — 309, 371 
Sullivan, Reglna — 371 
Sullivan, Susan M — 273, 371 
Sullivan, waiter J. — 371 
Supples, K. — 40. 74 
Surablan, George A. — 371 
Surprenant, David E. — 39, 371 
Sutherby, R. — 74 
Sutherland, Glsele M. — 371 
Swain. R. — 34 
Swanke, Rob — 178, 179 
Sweeney, Cheryl A. — 371 
Sweeney, Patricia L. — 371 
Sweeney, Therence J. — 372 
Sweethearts of lota Phi Theta — 
93, 94 

Swimming, Men's — 210 
Swltaj, Billy — 228 
Syretz, Richard P. — 372 
Syverson — Stork, Jill, Prof. — 40 
Szwarc. Ann E. — 372 

Tablada, Jacqueline — 372 
Table of Contents — 3 
Talbot, Elisabeth L. — 372 
Talentlne, Tracey J. — 372 
Talking Heads — 50 
Tarn, S — 87 

Tambasclo, Judith M. — 372 
Tang, Prof.. Peter — 33 
Taormlna. Rosanna M. — 372 
Tarczynskl, Marlene A. — 372 
Tarlnl, Mark — 372 
Taranto, K. — 103 
Tarone, t. — 40 
Tarmey, Kerry — 220 
Tarsney, P. — 74 
Tavare, Jimmy — 159 
Taylor, James J. — 372 
Teare, Anne E. — 372 
Tennis. Men s — 186 
Tessler, Anne E. — 372 
Thayer, E. — 96 

Theatre Arts Centre. The — 100, 

130, 131, 133, 147, 160 
Theatre Fest — 129, 133 
Theoharldls, Peter — 10, 372 
Therrien, Kurt B. — 373 
Thielman, J. — 101 
Thill. Gary R. — 373 
Thomas, Dorren M. — 373 
Thomas, Edward — 28 
Thomas, F. — 96 
Thomas. Matthew J. — 98, 373 
Thompson, Andrew K. — 373 
Thompson, Sabrlna w. — 373 
Thornquist. Nancy c — 373 
Thorpe, Duane A. — 373 
Thurman. Tony — 179 
Tlerney, K. — 96 
Tierney, Thomas P. — 373 
Tllden, Karen B. — 331, 373 
Tlmberlands — 143 
Tlmmons, P — 35 
Timpani, Sandra M. — 373 
Tomalls, Deborah A. — 373 
Tomaselll, Kathleen F. — 373 
Tomllnson, Cathy — 232 
Tompkins, S. — 92 
Tompkins. Brett A. — 159, 374 
Tomposkl, M. — 74 
Ton, Theresa P. — 374 
Toof, Bill, coach — 200 
Toole, Amy E. — 374 
Toomey, Maureen A. — 160. 374 



Torres, Herlberto — 374 
Torres, Richard I — 36, 374 
Toscano. Nancy C, — 374 
Tosl, Donna L. — 37, 374 
Toto, C — % 
Touchette, J. — 74 
Toumayan, Carl — 374 
Townsend, Geoff S. — 374 
Tracy, Susan M. — 39, 374 
Travers, Ellen L. — 374 
Transfer Students — 112 
Tredeler, Fred — 220 
Treseler, Red Coach — 190 
Trlggs, Barbara T. — 375 
Trolano, Kathleen H. — 103, 375 
Trone, Daniel w. — 375 
Trotta, Staphanle — 375 
Troubleshooters — 96 
Tsalrls, Andronlkl M. — 279. 375 
Tuition, Kally — 159 
Turner, Martha C. — 375 
Turner, Michael R. — 375 
Tutorial Program — 85 
Turner, Sharon M. — 375 
Turtle, Mlchele — 244 
Twohlg. Kathleen M. — 375 
Towmey, Patricia A. — 375 

U.F.O. — 50 
Ugall, G. — 78 

Uhron, Cynthia C. — 34, 375 
Uland, A. — 71 
Ultimate, Frlsbee — 236 
UCBC— 96, 101 
UCBC Book CO-Op — 123 
UCBC Caucus — 101 
UCBC Task Force — 98 
Union Latina, La — 97 
Upper Campus — 1 58 

Vaccaro, Anthony J. — 376 
vadlmsky, carol L. — 376 
valente, Cheryl A. — 376 
valente. Maria — 376 
valerlo, Laura L. — 358, 376 
Valpey. John B. — 34, 39, 82, 376 
van Auken. Michael R. — 376 
van Hecke, Peter c — 376 
van Riper, Laura E. — 376 
van vechten, MaryJane — 37, 376 
vanasse, Robert T. — 210, 261 , 376 
vanbaalen, Susan B. — 376 
vandersllce, Richard R. — 295, 376 
vanfossan, Steven M. — 34, 376 
vanvllet, Diana A. — 376 
Vanzo, Eric N. — 200 
vara, Hold P. — 376 
Varano. Anthony c — 377 
varlnos, Frank T. — 377 
varsell, Lynn — 173 
Vaughan, David A. — 377 
vaughan, Janet M. — 377 
Vazquez, Allna — 377 
vellleux, m. — 103 
velx, Elizabeth A. — 377 
velez. Carlos M. — 377 
velez, Gabriel J. — 377 
venezla, Daria A. — 362, 377 
venezla, Mark A. — 36, 377 
venetuolo. Carole A. — 378 
verfallle, Steven J. — 378 
verrastro. S. — 39 
Vielra, Angela M. — 378 
Vlncelette, Catherine R. — 82, 378 
Vlret, Deborah A. — 378 
Vltale, Joseph P. — 378 
Vlvlanl. John R. — 378 
Voices of Imanl — 74 
Volante, John J. — 378 
Volleyball, Women's — 184 
Vonnegut. Kurt Jr. — 28 
vorel. Tracy A. — 378 
vossler. Christopher M. — 378 
Vranlch, Susan M. — 378 
Vudler, Vladimir — 30 

Wade , John G. — 378 
wageman, Paul N. — 378 
Waggoner, Dennis P. — 124, 127, 

145, 161, 378 
walcott, Derek — 28 
Walesa, Lech — 401 
walker, Elizabeth A. — 378 
walker, John P. — 378 
walker, Nancl M. — 379 
walker, Sandra E. — 379 
wall, Bernadette Ann — 379 
wall, Karen L. — 379 
wall, Mary Ann — 379 
walmsley, D. — 35 
Walsercolon, Stephanie M. — 379 
Walsh. Gregory J. — 45, 308, 379 
Walsh, K. — 96, 109, 147 
Walsh, Mary Eileen — 379 
Walsh, Michael — 379 
Walsh, Molly — 232 
Walsh, Nell A. — 379 
Walsh, Patrick — 379 
Walsh, Wendy L. — 379 
walshe, Mike — 192, 193 
Walter. Ann R. — 379 
waiter, Steve — 192 
Walters, Nancy — 6 
Walton, D. — 92 
Ward, Constance L. — 379 
ward, Debra A. — 379 



Ward. Ellen — 379 
Ward, Tim — 180 
wardle. Linda A. — 380 
waring, James S. — 380 
Warren, John T — 296, 380 
Wasklewicz, Annette M. — 380 
Wassel, Catherine s. — 380 
waterfront. The — 60 
Waterhouse, Mary F. — 82. 101, 318. 
380 

Waters, Donna S. — 380 
waters, N. — 97 
Watson, Kenneth L. Chief — 88 
wattendorf, Susan M. — 380 
Wavrd, John — 192, 193 
Webber, Paul O. — 380 
weber, Robert A. — 380 
Webley, Jacqueline M. — 380 
Webman, Dorothy M. — 380 
Webster, J, — % 
Wedholm, Kathle — 122 
Weglel. Dlanne M. — 381 
Wegryn, Scott A. — *81 
Weinberg. James J. — 381 
Wels, Tina — 120 
Welch. Maureen A. — 381 
Wells, Mary G. — 381 
Welt, Mary Anne — 241 
West, Paul J. — 381 
westerkamp, Mlchlel — 381 
Weston Observatory — 30 
Whalen, Richard G. — 381 
Whalley, Ellen P. — 381 
Wheat, Dorothy L. — 381 
Wheeler, Craig L. — 253. 381 
Whelan, Tara A. — 37, 381 
Whelan, Thomas E. — 382 
Whldden. Judith A. — 336. 382 
Whltaker. Alexandria — 265 
White, Abby — 224 
White. AnnMarle — 382 
White, D. — 74 
White, Ellsa — 170, 171 
White, F. — 74 
White, John J. — 382 
White. J. — 74 
White, Liz — 224 
White, Margaret L. — 382 
White, Megan M. — 382 
Wllke, Pamela S. — 382 
Williams, Andrews o. Jr. — 382 
Williams, Mark A. — 382 
Williams, T. — 37, 382 
Williamson. Valerie A. — 382 
Willis. Brooke M. — 383 
Willis, H. — 103 
Willis, Sharon — 191, 220 
Wlllson. Andrea S. — 78, 383 
Wilson, Anne V. — 383 
Wilson. Jeanne N. — 383 
Wilson, Jeanne N. — 383 
Wilson, Karen J. — 383 
Wilson. Kerrl A. — 383 
Wilson. L. — 36. 97 
Wilson, Stephen S. — 74, 383 
Wlnard, Robert J. — 383 
Wind. Keith — 383 
Windsor. Charles Prince — 400 
Wlnsmann. Jane — 383 
Wlshearl, B. — 74 
Wlsnom, carol — 383 
woetzel, J. — 103 
Wolfe, Sure — 71, 382 
womens Caucus — 96 
Wong, Janet — 383 
Wong, Lillian L. — 383 
Wood, Deborah V. — 384 
wood. Kathleen M. — 384 
Wood, Keith O. — 384 
Wood, Natalie — 401 
Wood, Gerard — 28 
wooden, Kim — 157 
woodward, Dorothy W. — 384 
woulfe, James E. — 384 
Woung. Kathleen S. — 384 
Wravo, John — 218 
wrestling — 214 
Wright, L. — 78 
Wright, M. — 82 
Wright, Thomas E. — 384 
Wuertz, Peter M. — 384 
wyse, Erin — 32 

WZBC— 102 

Yale Russian Chorus — 28 
Yavner, S. — 103 
Yee, Christine — 384 
Ylu, Clarence w. — 384 
Yokoyama, Kokichi — 129 
Young, Karen A. — 384 
Young, K. — 74 
Young, Lenda D. — 78. 384 
Yung, Andrew — 384 

Zaccone, Karen C. — 384 
Zamansky, Lisa E. — 384 
Zapata. Nestor B. — 384 
Zaylor, Mary c. — 384 
Zazulak, Helene M. — 384 
Zemin, Chal — 33 
Zevon, Warren — 50 
Zemin, Chai — 33 
Zokas, Lisa m. — 384 
Zupko, Almee G. — 384 
Zuzulo, Marty — 250 



439 



The vibrant form and life of the New Theater Arts Center provides appeal to the eye and camera. 



The Curtain Comes Down 



Marshall Tucker in Concert 



SOE Skits 




Baseball 




444 




445 



Lacrosse 



Final Record 

5 Wins 
7 Losses 




Tennis 




Lynne Frates 
Liz Ingrassia 






Fall (8-4) 




BC 




OPPONENT 


9 


Bridgewater 








Harvard 


9 


5 


U. Mass 


4 


1 


BU 


8 


1 


Brown 


8 


8 


Tufts 


1 


2 


Dartmouth 


7 


5 


UNH 


1 


5 


PC 


2 


8 


Holy Cross 


1 


7 


Northeastern 


1 


6 


Springfield 
Spring (3-3) 


3 


2 


Rutgers 


7 


4 


U. Mass 


5 


2 


Harvard 


7 


7 


Rhode Island 


2 


9 


Northeastern 





8 


PC 


1 



Julie Sheridan 

The Women's Tennis team had a record 
setting year. In the fall they finished with an 8-4 
record, while their spring season ended up 3-3. 
Six of the seven losses were to Division I 
teams. The team finished third in the Greater 
Boston Championships, third in the State 
Championship, and an incredible third (tied 
with Yale) in the New England Championships. 
Prior to this year, the highest the Eagles had 
placed in the New England's was fifteenth. On 
the basis of their aggregate record and strength 
of their schedule, the team was invited to their 
first post season tournament, the IAW Eastern 
Regional Championships for Division II. 

West Chester State College, PA was the 
scene for the team's greatest triumph, where 
they surprised everyone by winning the Eastern 
Regional Championship. Thus they received 
another first, a bid to the Nationals in 
Colorado. 

At the Regionals the team was led by 
sophomore Bernadette Diaz who won the First 
Singles Flight. Other Flight winners were 
freshman Nanette Hansen at Sixth Singles, and 
sophomores Ester Viti and Julie Sheridan in the 
Second Doubles Flight. Sheridan, who was 
undefeated during the spring season, also 
placed fifth at Second Singles, while Viti sixth at 
Third Singles. Junior Co-Captains Liz Ingrassia 
and Karen Santaniello lost in the Finals of the 
Third Doubles Flight. Ingrassia also finished fifth 
at Fourth Singles, while freshman Lynne Frates 
placed sixth at Fifth Singles. The First Doubles 
team of Diaz and Frates placed third. Diaz, 
Hansen, Sheridan and Viti were named to 
the All-East Team. 

At the Nationals the team finished thirteenth 
in the country. The driving force behind the 
team was freshman Hansen who finished third 
in the Sixth Flight accumulating more than half 
of the team's points. 



447 



The Final Eight! 



For the Eagles' basketball team the 
season ended March 21, in St. Louis, 
MO. John Garris walked through the 
lobby of the airport, whispering apologies 
to everyone. Rich Shrigley had just 
played his last game of a brilliant four 
year career. He dejectedly answered 
questions about missing out on a college 
basketball player's dream, being one of 
the final four in the NCAA tournament. 
Likewise, Coach Tom Davis was barely 
hiding the disappointment of missing out 
on the fulfillment of that dream by only 
one game. The Eagles had lost to the 
Houston Cougars in the Midwest final, 
99-92, allowing Houston to go to the 
Superdome in New Orleans. The Eagles 
headed back to Chestnut Hill to finish the 
spring semester. Though they were 
disappointed, the Eagles returned to fans 
proud of the team's fantastic season and 
post-season action. 

Although they ended the season well, 
the Eagles began the 1981-1982 season 
very slowly. After eleven games, Tom 
Davis was looking at his club's five and 
six record with little thought of the 
NCAA. His Eagles were a lot closer to 
the cellar of the Big East Tournament 
than to the glory of post season play. 
However, the team finished the season 
with a 14-3 streak with losses to St. 
John's, U-Conn. and Villanova to bring 



Jay Murphy attempts a short layup. 




the final season record to 19-9. 

What brought about the Eagles' 
midseason splurge of wins are a variety 
of factors. Coach Davis cites an increase 
in teamwork and familiarity amongst the 
players as a cause for the team's 
unexpected turn around. Some 
speculators point out the immense 
contributions of transfer John Garris and 
freshman Michael Adams. Others 
emphasize the suddenly powerful Jay 
Murphy and Rich Shrigley on offense. 
The players' determination, the coaching 
staff s intelligence, and the fans' support 
might also be reasons for the Eagles' 
remarkable improvement. 

Seventeen days before the fateful day 
in St. Louis marked the beginning of an 
unforgettable drama. The Eagles were 
playing the opening game of the Big East 
Tournament and were a minute and a 
half from elimination. Trailing the 
Syracuse Orangemen by eight points, the 
Eagles faced the prospect of not even 
earning a NCAA slot. Yet the team 
refused to fold and suddenly they tied 
the score. With four seconds left in the 
game, Dwan Chandler, who had been in a 
shooting slump for much of the season, 
swished a fifteen-foot jumper from the 
right of the key. The Eagles were on their 
way to success. 

A loss to Villanova in the Big East 
semi-finals failed to dim the luster of the 
stunning comeback against Syracuse. 
Two days later, the Eagles received an 
NCAA invitation, the second in two 
years. Some people challenged the 
validity of the invitation, however, 
because of the Eagles' loss to Villanova 
and the team's other eight losses. Critics 
contended that Dave Gavitt, the Big East 
commissioner and head of the NCAA 
selection committee, had used his 
influence to include another Eastern team 
in the tournament. The Eagles 
disregarded the comments and flew to 
Reunion Arena in Dallas to play their first 
challengers, the San Francisco Dons. 

When the opening round game against 
the Dons started, the Eagles were stung 
by another harsh attack. The impact of 
three quick fouls by John Bagley, leading 
scorer for the Eagles and first team all Big 
East guard, sent the junior sharpshooter 
to the bench just three minutes into the 
game. One could almost hear the critics 
in Dallas from Boston. "They will never 
do anything now, all they have is that 
Bagley," people said. The Eagles wasted 
no time in quieting the complaints. Led by 
front-court forces Jay Murphy and Rich 
Shrigley, who scored 15 and 9 points 
respectively, the team jumped into a 
first-half lead and then held off the late 
charging Dons to win 70 to 66. 




Dr. Tom Davis after the season left the team for 
Stanford. 



After a day off, the Eagles encountered 
the second-ranked DePaul Blue Demons. 
For two years in a row, the Demons had 
entered the NCAA tournament with 
near-perfect records, and had lost 
opening games. This season, however, 
minus Mark Aguirre, the team had more 
stability and inner strength according to 
the national press. Unfortunately for the 
Demons, the Eagles befuddled the team, 
including the Head Coach Ray Meyer. 
The Eagles' Connecticut back court duo 
of Bagley and Adams tossed in 26 and 
21 points respectively. BC took control of 
the game in the second half and coasted 
to an 82-75 triumph. A jubilant Tom 
Davis said the win was one of the 
greatest since he had come to BC. He 
could not have been more correct. 
Contrary to the critics, there was much 
more to the BC team than Bagley. 
Michael Adams, the freshman from 
Hartford, Connecticut, who had not even 
had a scholarship offer from a Division I 
school before BC discovered him, had 
become the darling of the entire 
tournament. Standing just 5 feet 10 
inches, the little guard came out of 
nowhere to shock BC fans and 
opponents alike with his heads up gutsy 
play. Even John Garris, the transfer from 
Michigan, who played little through the 
first half of the season, became a major 
factor in the shot blocking category due 
to his leaping ability. Other contributors 
were Dwan Chandler, Jay Murphy, Rich 
Shrigley, Martin Clark, Burnett Adams, 
Mark Schmidt and Ron Crevier. 

BC's next obstacle was the Kansas 
State Wildcats, a disciplined, well 
coached team. At half time in the St. 
Louis Checkerdome, the Eagles were in 
trouble. Trailing 41-36, the Eagles had 
gotten offensive production from only 



448 





John Garris, a spark for the Eagles' surge to the NCAA's, pulls a defensive rebound. 



John Bagley forfeited his senior year by entering the NBA draft. 



two players. John Garris with 16 points 
and Mike Adams with 9. Kansas State, 
meanwhile, had five players who had 
each scored five points or more. BC 
fought back gamely, however, in the 
second half. Jay Murphy followed a 
Bagley miss with a tip-in to give the 
Eagles a 48-47 lead with 14:47 left on 
the clock. BC would only trail once more 
for the rest of the game. Michael Adams 
was high man with 20 points, many on 
incredible driving moves. John Garris 
finished with 18 points, four blocked 
shots, and seven rebounds, playing the 
best game of his career, according to 
Coach Davis. The final score, 69-65, 
placed the Eagles in the final eight. 

With just one game between BC and 
the final four, the Eagles had already 
gone further than anyone had expected. 
Unfortunately, the Houston Cougars had 
to be encountered. In a game of nearly 
flawless basketball, Houston ousted the 
Eagles 99-92. BC had a five-point 
advantage midway through the first half, 



but could not hold the advantage; at the 
half the Eagles trailed by three points. 
Throughout the second half, the Eagles 
were unable to make a dent in the 
Houston lead. Although BC pulled to 
within two points of the Cougars on three 
occasions, they were unable to tie the 
game and Houston gradually pulled away 
to win by seven points. 

The return to Boston did not end the 
suspense for the team. Rumors of Tom 
Davis and John Bagley leaving Chestnut 
Hill were heard. The truth was soon 
realized as Davis announced his move 
to coach at Stanford and John Bagley 
forfeiting his senior year to go into the 
professional draft. 

Despite losses on and off the court the 
season was a successful one for the 
school in terms of excitement and 
national exposure. The team should only 
benefit from the publicity. With new 
coach Gary Williams chosen just before 
Easter the Eagle Basketball season ends, 
a season of success and school spirit. 



449 



Springfest Weekend 

Springfest, the largest legitimate party-weekend on campus, 
began Friday morning as Anna's Fried Dough Van rolled into 
the parking lot. Soon there followed balloon and flower 
venders, as well as roadies for the band. By noon, the 
students and faculty jammed into the Dustbowl to enjoy an 
afternoon of rollerskating, jello-wrestling, face painting and a 
steak barbeque. "Bahama Night", a semi-formal dance 
featuring a trip to the Bahamas for two lucky contestant 
winners, concluded Friday's events. 

Saturdays activities included costume portrait taking, 
dancing in the Dustbowl to music and another barbeque. 
Perhaps the most well attended event of the spring it certainly 
offered an exciting, unusual diversion from studying. 

On Monday, students lined Comm Ave to watch the Boston 
Marathon and enjoy more fine weather. 




450 



Haiti 



The death and resurrection of the 
Easter Season was truly experienced by 
25 members of the Boston College 
community during April vacation. This 
group personally witnessed the poverty 
and injustice imposed on the 
Haitian people. 

During the ten day period the 
volunteers participated in active service at 
two homes operated by Mother Teresa's 
Missionaries. At the Home for Starving 
Children the volunteers dedicated most 
of their time providing as much human 
affection and love possible during this 
short time period. In this home one 
encountered the many visible results of 



severe malnutrition — infants on IV's; 
babies with bloated bellies and red hair; 
and children who did not have enough 
energy to smile. The group also visited 
the Home for the Destitute and Dying, 
which serves those who cannot finance 
going to a hospital. Here the people are 
able to die with dignity and in comfort. 
The assistance the volunteers gave here 
consisted of applying lotion to sore 
bodies, giving IV's, and sometimes just 
holding a hand. 

One day the group toured Brooklin, 
the poorest slum in Port-au-Prince, where 
25,000 people live in a four square mile 
area. A family as large as ten may live in 



a one room shack consisting of flattened 
tin cans for walls with a dirt floor and a 
minimal amount of furniture. The 
dividing line for these shacks is a thick, 
black, stagnant river which is the open 
sewerage in the slum. 

The opportunity to have experienced 
the oppressed yet beautiful people of 
Haiti was truly appreciated by the group. 
The volunteers came to the realization 
that our society has the commitment to 
be instrumental in improving the human 
conditions in underdeveloped nations 
such as Haiti. 




The group of volunteers from Boston College assembled 



Kevin Mulkerin and Fr. Bob Braunreuther, SJ in the Home for Starving 
Children. 



The Brooklin slum as seen by the volunteers. 




451 



Charles T. Cameron, Jr. John Carrese Nancy Cavicchi Mary Ellen Cushing Eileen Determan 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

BS, Marketing AB, Psychology AB, Mathematics AB, Mathematics AB, Elem-Early 

Finance Political Science Child Education 




Anita Macke Maureen E. Moynihan Barbara M. Needham Ann E. Rabbideau Stephen C. Savage 

School of Management School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

BS, Marketing BS, Computer Science AB, Elem-Education AB, Economics AB, Economics 

Economics 




Darlene A. Scarpetti Jennifer Sulla Fran S. Sullivan Cynthia M. Szugzda Carolyn L. Zaremba 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

BS, Geology AB, Mathematics AB, Spanish AB, Elem-Education AB, English 



Sub Turn would like to 
express our sincere 
apologies to these 
fourteen seniors, and 
their families, whose 
portraits were not 
correctly identified in the 
main volume of Sub Turn 
1982. 





Paul C. Chotkowski 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Linda M. Cote 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



William E. Dwyer 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, History 



Cynthia S. Hagoort 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



452 




Susan M. Hamilton John E. Hickey Kevin M. Hicks Karen A. Kelley Karen A. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

BA, Physics AB, Political Science AB, Economics BS, Nursing AB, Speech Communications 

History Philosophy 




Patricia H. LaMarche Cynthia L. Leggett Lisa A. Montebianchi Mary Ellen P. Murphy Maryellen Murphy 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

AB, History AB, Sociology AB, Elem-Education AB, Speech Communications AB, Economics 

Spanish Speech Science 



More Benefactors 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Needham 
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony G. Thomas 

More Patrons 

RADM and Mrs. Edward Burkhalter, Jr. 

Leslie Joan Clark 

Richard M. Dart, M.D. 

Mike and Mary Lou Dellapa 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Duffy 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ellis 

The James A. Fords 

Mr. and Mrs. John G. Hall 

Lyda Moustaya 

Mrs. Joseph Pellettiere, Sr. 

E.T. Ponek 

Rita A. Rine 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rodstrom 

Mr. and Mrs. R.E. Schlegel 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Slattery 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Smyth 

Traug's Parents 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Twomey 

Dr. and Mrs. Philip B. Wade 



In Memoriam 




Robert F.X. Schaetzl 
Class of 1982 
School of Management 
North Quincy, Massachusetts 



You valiantly fought a yearlong battle 
with leukemia. You have touched so 
many lives with your gentle ways. 
You are greatly missed, and will 
never be forgotten. Until we meet 
again . . . 



Robert F.X. Schaetzl 
April 29. 1960 — October 13. 1981 



453 




Masquerade Ball 



A tradition has been started by the 
Class of 1982, the Mystery 
Masquerade Ball. Twelve bus loads 
of southern belles, pirates, priests, 
mermaids, apes, and superheroes 
embarked from McHugh Forum to 
an unknown destination. The spot 
turned out to be the luxurious Park 
Plaza. The elegant main ballroom, its 
balconies and formal waiters were 
host to the seniors. 




454 



Day at the Club 




455 



Newport 



The Astor's at Beech wood, a 
summer palace for the wealthy 
Newport Astors. Dancing to a live band 
occured in the ballroom while a DJ 
spun the records outside. Elegant 
butlers welcomed the guests and 
waitresses circulated with Hors 
d'oeuvres to add to the formality of the 
special night at the mansion. Outside 
was the Atlantic Ocean and Newports 
famous Cliff Walks. 




Greg Rossi, Donna Foley and Gary McDonough 



Brian Lynch and Katie Mochowski 



456 



George's Island 




800 Seniors left Rowe's Warf at 10 a.m. 
for George's Island. One and a half hours 
later the Seniors invaded the island to 
explore the castle, the caves and the beach 
as well as to lie in the sun. Eating and 
drinking (35 kegs worth) also provided 
something for the Seniors to do. 




457 



Casino Night 



Blackjack, Dice, Roulette, and various 
other games of chance provided opportunities 
for Seniors to win and occasionally lose 
money at Casino Night in Waltham. 
Dancing to the music of the band 
Hypertension was also available for those 
wishing to find other entertainment than the 
game tables. 



Commencement Ball 




The Sheraton Ballroom in Boston was 
the site for the final and most formal 
dance for the Class of 1982. Lester Lanin 
and his 15 piece orchestra provided the 
music that had the dance floor constantly 
filled. Switching from style to music style 
the orchestra kept everyone entertained 
and certainly provided an elegant night to 
remember. 




459 



Clam Bake 

For the fourth year in a row, graduating 
seniors headed north from Boston to 
Ipswich. The green fields, trees and 
beaches of Sunny Castle Island played host 
to hundreds of Seniors playing frisbee, 
swimming, tanning and most of all eating. 
Steamed lobsters, steamed clams, corn on 
the cob, hotdogs, watermelons and 
unlimited beer delighted everyone's taste 
buds as they enjoyed a fun day in the sun. 



Jazz Boats 




Sailing out into a cool May night Seniors 
enjoyed the Jazz Cruise. With music by 
two of Boston's best jazz bands, Ictus and 
Fly by Night, Seniors jammed the inner 
decks of the boat to escape the cool 
night air. 



Steve Andrien, Jon Schoen, Patty O'Hagan, Liz Sauer, and Ed Glackin 




SON Pinning 



Bapst front lawn provided the site of 
the 1982 School of Nursing pinning 
exercises. Fr. Monan welcomed the class 
and Dean Mary A. Dineen conferred the 
pins. 149 Seniors received their pins and 
marched in their white uniforms for the 
first time, no longer wearing the student 
uniform. 




462 



University Commencement 




Rain cancelled the large 
commencement exercises in Alumni 
Stadium and the colleges met at different 
areas on campus to receive their degrees 
without the customary ceremony and 
long speeches. Vice-President Bush 
spoke to half of the college of Arts and 
Sciences in McHugh Forum. Despite the 
rain dampened out doors the high spirit 
of graduating was still present in the 
Class of 1982. Delayed by one hour the 
exercises went off in the various buildings 
as parents, family and friends cheered the 
graduating Seniors and now 2200 new 
alumni of Boston College. 



Vice-President Bush receives his honorary degree from Humberto 
Cardinal Medeiros. 




Fr. Monan addresses the graduating class. Dean William B. Neenan, S.J. presents Bill Dermody with a degree. 





Professor Mark O'Connor, Fr. Monan and Vice-President Bush 



463 




464